Florida weekly

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Florida weekly
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Naples, FL
Florida Media Group, LLC
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Periodicals -- Naples (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
periodical ( marcgt )
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United States -- Florida -- Collier County -- Naples


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Began with: Vol. 1, No. 1 (October 2-8, 2008)

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Copyright, Florida Media Group, LLC. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
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St. Matthews House and Corrion Bonita LLC have agreed to terminate the sales contract on the vacant bank building at 27975 Old 41 Road, at the northeast corner of Old 41 and Bonita Beach Road in Bonita Springs. The Naples-based SMH had planned to open a 200-bed shelter for the homeless on the 2.4-acre site. We heard the concerns of the community and realized that we would not be able to obtain approval from the city of Bonita Springs, says the Rev. Vann Ellison, president and CEO of St. Matthews House. Many of Bonita Springs business leaders felt that the highly visible location was not ideal for our needs. We are grateful that the banks owners graciously let us out of the contract without any fees or penalties. We are highly motivated and convinced that we will find a location that meets the needs of the underserved, Rev. Ellison says, adding SMH is working with city leaders to identify alternative locations in Bonita Springs. The mission of SMH is to change lives in a spiritual environment that is both compassionate and disciplined, as well as to provide housing for the homeless and food for the needy. The nonprofit organization, along with Immokalee Friendship House, has been serving the homeless, hungry and hopeless since 1987. SMH has 170 beds for men, women and families. Serving meals at the Old Firehouse, SMH is the only feeding ministry in Naples. It also operates three thrift stores, two food pantries, Wolfe Apartments transitional affordable housing and a direct assistance program to individuals and families in need. For more information, call Julie Clay at 7740500 or visit St. Matthews House continues search for a home in Bonita dig, forahomeinBonita GARDENING SEASON STARTS IN SOUTHWEST FLORIDA plant, STARTS IN SOUTHWEST FLORID A eat Gardening gives us an opportunity to slow down and spend some time in the natural world. Santiago De ChochCOURTESY PHOTOSantiago De Choch inspecting a field of zinnias at Brittain Farms in Alva.BY BILL CORNWELLbcornwell@ OME NINE YEARS AGO, TOWARD the end of his all-too-short but thoroughly extraordinary life, George Harrison decided it was time to set the record straight. Shockingly, the former Beatle, who was dying from throat cancer, announced that he really did not consider himself to be a musician. I occasionally write a tune, but Im not really a career person, he explained. Im a gardener, basically. Say what? The man who was a member of the most famous musical group of all time, the man who was one of the great guitar virtuosos of the Twentieth Century, the man who composed Something, While My Guitar Gently Weeps, My Sweet Lord and Here Comes the Sun (which was written, lore has it, during an afternoons meditation in a garden), actually saw himself first and foremost as a gardener? SEE GARDEN, A8 OM OM OM OM O OM O M O O O O O O E E E E NI NI NI NI NE NE NE NE Y Y Y Y EA EA EA EA RS RS RS RS RS A A A A GO GO GO GO , , TO TO TO TO WA WA WA WA RD RD RD RD th th th th t e e e e e en en en en d d d d of of of of h h h h is is is is a a a a ll ll ll ll -t -t -t -t oo oo oo oo -s -s -s -s ho ho ho ho rt rt rt rt bu bu bu bu b t t t t th th th h th or or or or ou ou ou ou gh gh gh gh g ly ly ly ly e e e e xt xt xt xt ra ra ra ra or or or r di di di di na na na na ry ry y y li li li li li li i li li li l l li li l l l l l l l l fe fe fe fe f f f f , , Ge Ge Ge Ge or or or or ge ge ge ge H H H H ar ar ar ar ri ri ri i so so so so n n n n de de de de ci ci ci ci dddded ed ed ed ed ed ed d d d d d d ed d ed ed ed d ed d ed i i i i i i i i i i i i i t t t t wa wa w w s ti ti ti t me m m m t t o o o se se se se t t t t th th th th e e e e re re re re co co c co co o o o o o o o co o c rd rd rd d d rd rd rd r r r r r r r r r r r s s tr tr t ai a gh h gh h t. t S ho ho ho ho ck ck ck ck in in in in gl gl gl gl y, y, y, y th th th th e e e e fo fo fo fo fo o o fo o rm rm rm rm rm rm rm m m rm rm rm r r r m m m er e B eatl e, w w w w ho ho ho ho w w as as as a dy dy dy dy dy dy dy dy dy dy y y y y y y y y y in in in in n in in in in in n i in in n g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g f fr fr fr fr fr fr fr f fr fr fr r r fr r r r r r fr fr o om om om om om om m om o om o o om t hroat ca a ca nc er er er e an an an an no no no no un un un un ce ce e e e e e e e c c d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d th th th t th th th th th t t at a h h h e e re al ly ly ly d d d id id i no no no no t t t t co co co co ns ns ns ns id id id id er er r er h h h h im im im im se se se se lf lf lf lf t t t o o be be be e be be be be be b b a a a a a a a a m usician. I I I I o o o o cc cc cc cc as as as as io io io io na na na na ll ll ll ll y y y y wr wr wr wr it it it it e e e a a tu tu tu tu tu tu tu u t u t tu ne ne ne ne ne ne ne n ne n n n , b ut I I I I m m m m no no no no t t t t re re re re al al al al ly ly ly ly a a a a c c c c ar ar ar a ee e r r r pe pe pe p rs rs rs on on n n n n n n o , , , , h h h h h h h h h e e ex ex ex ex pl pl p pl ai ai ai i ne ne ne ne d. d. d. d. I I I I m m m m a a a a g ga rd d d en en en en er er er e ba b ba si i i i s ca ca ca ca ca a ca ca a ll ll ll ll ll l ll ll ll ll ll ll y. y. y. y. y. y y y y y y y S ROGER WILLIAMS A2 OPINION A4 HEALTHY LIVING A24 PETS OF THE WEEK A26 BUSINESS B1 NETWORKING B8 REAL ESTATE B9 ARTS C1 EVENTS C6-7 FILM REVIEW C11 SOCIETY C22-25 CUISINE C27 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 INSIDE Vol. III, No. 1 FREE WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010POSTAL CUSTOMER DATED MATERIAL REQUESTED IN-HOME DELIVERY DATE: OCTOBER 7, 2010 Pumping it upSWF fitness center owners know the drill for keeping business in great shape. B1 Stepping out in pinkThe inaugural Stiletto Sprint helps kick off Breast Caner Awareness Month. A15 Acting the partHusband and wife team up to play husband and wife in I Do! I Do! C1 Remembering when Class of 1960 looks back 50 years after their days at Naples High School. C23 Actingthepar t

PAGE 2 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA2 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 Do you have breasts? Of course not. Not if youre an alien. But if youre a man or a woman, yes you do have breasts. And if youre a woman with breasts, you have a one-in-eight chance of getting breast cancer. Let me offer you one more If, now that Breast Cancer Awareness Month has officially kicked off: If youre a man or a woman, you have almost a 100 percent chance of knowing someone who has suffered directly or indirectly from this very hostile disease (if youre an alien, you probably dont know anybody with breast cancer). The people at Susan G. Komen for the Cure of Southwest Florida, the pink people, know all this, and they like breasts good, healthy breasts. Which is why Im writing this column. I like good healthy breasts, too. So when Miriam Ross, the director of the pink people, called me the other day and put the hammer down, I decided she was right. Id written a big old freight train of a story about breast cancer for Florida Weeklys pink issue a week ago, but mentioned the pink people only tangentially. Let me call them that so I wont have to continue repeating their name, marvelous as it is: Susan G. Komen for the Cure of Southwest Florida. Website: www. Phone: 498-0016. Roger, were the biggest nonprofit in the fight against breast cancer here, Ms. Ross said. I dont think you gave readers a sense of that. I was disappointed. There was nothing left for me to say but this: About 200 people will die of breast cancer here in Southwest Florida between now and October 2011 and many of them wouldnt have to, if theyd discovered the disease earlier. If they hadnt been afraid to get care because they thought they couldnt pay for it. If they hadnt been too busy to check themselves or have an annual mammogram. The pink people will help keep many Southwest Floridians from falling victim to those particular ifs. And they will make sure anyone gets help absolutely anyone, under any circumstances but not if anyone fails to reach out to them, either to get help or to give it, for that matter. You have the word of Ms. Ross on that. She gave it to me, and skeptical as I am I took it without hesitation or pause. I believe her. But if her word isnt enough, you have the record. The pink people of Southwest Florida are everywhere, under different names. The 2010/2011 slate of grants from Komen to local organizations, for example, is stunningly generous, and many of Florida Weeklys readers are responsible for helping that happen. Here are some closely proximate numbers: $176,000 to Lee Memorial Health Systems breast cancer efforts; $116,000 to the Family Health Centers breast cancer efforts; $174,000 to Partners for Breast Cancer Care; $89,500 to CHS Health Cares Immokalee program; $45,000 to the NCH Healthcare Systems breast cancer efforts; $55,000 to the Manatee County Health Department, which provides mammograms for many in Charlotte County; $73,000 to Neighborhood Health Clinics breast cancer efforts in Collier County; $5,500 to Lucys Angels for Breast Cancer Care; $15,000 for Light of Southwest Floridas breast cancer efforts; and $31,000 for the Virginia B. Andes Volunteer Community Clinics breast cancer efforts in Charlotte County. Remarkable as that is to me, this is more so: As a national organization, Susan G. Komen for the Cure ranked number one out of 1,151 American charities analyzed by Harris Interactive (wellrespected researchers), and it received a four-star rating from the watchdog organization, Thats not easy to do, since charitynavigator ignores self-congratulatory public relations or marketing applause to look at the reality of aid. Part of the reason is that a great deal of the money raised in local communities goes straight into breast cancer care there, and the rest goes directly into research the numbers are 75 percent and 25 percent, respectively, for the Southwest Florida branch of the pink people. For those who give help, the likelihood of actually saving a life or offering real and tangible succor to a suffering soul is very high. And judging by Komens list of events unfolding this month and next (check the website and get to the parade), you can have a lot of fun doing it, too. Here are just three of the many opportunities described in a Komen brochure: Carve for the Cure Cirque Culinaire, from 6-9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 16, at the Robb & Stucky Culinary Center in Bonita Springs. The evening features signature pumpkins carved by local physicians, an variety of gourmet cuisine and live entertainment. Tickets are $50 per person. For more information, call 949-3001. Bowl for the Cure, 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 23: Three Southwest Florida bowling centers host this tournament: Friendship Lanes in Cape Coral, www. ; Bowland Port Charlotte,; and Bowland Beacon, Naples, www. Snook Bight weekend, Friday and Saturday, Nov. 19-20, at the Snook Bight Marina, Fort Myers Beach: The weekend will start with a wine dinner and live auction at Bayfront Bistro. The event continues on Saturday with a boat show, live music and fun and games for all ages. A portion of the dinner and all net proceeds from the auction and chance drawings will directly benefit the Komen Southwest Florida Affiliate. Keep in mind: Anything you do, you do in the name of breasts. Good, healthy ones. See more Breast Cancer Awareness Month activities on A14-15.COMMENTARY In the name of breasts rogerWILLIAMS 2006 Mercedes McLaren SLR Coupe. Rare Black w/ Black leather interior, XXL drivers sport seats XL passenger sport seat, Factory warranty until 3-18-2012, Built in Passport 9500 radar & laser detector, Red painted brake calipers, 3M clear bra, Own a piece of history and save $$$$$$ WE FINANCE, WE LEASE, WE SHIP WORLDWIDE.$239, 1250 South Airport Pulling Road | Naples, Florida 34104 239-430-5655 | After Hours 239-821-2065 READY TO MAKE A STATEMENTFERRARIOver 20 Ferraris in stock with Prices Starting At $59,995lAMBORGHINI10 Lamborghinis in st ock with Prices Starting At $109,995DODGE VIPER4 IN STOCK PRICES STARTING AT $49,995.00MASERATIIN STOCK PRICES STARTING AT $34,995.00


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PAGE 4 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA4 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 PublisherShelley Lundslund@floridaweekly.comManaging EditorCindy Reporters & ColumnistsLois Bolin Susan Powell Brown Bill Cornwell Karen Feldman Artis Henderson Pamela V. Krol Peg Goldberg Longstreth Jim McCracken Kelly Merritt Alysia Shivers Jeannette Showalter Nancy Stetson Evan Williams Roger WilliamsPhotographersPeggy Farren Dennis Goodman Marla OttensteinCopy EditorCathy CottrillPresentation EditorEric Raddatz eraddatz@floridaweekly.comProduction ManagerKim Boone kboone@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersJon Colvin Paul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Dave AndersonCirculation ManagerPenny Kennedy pkennedy@floridaweekly.comCirculationDavid Anderson Paul Neumann Greg TretwoldAccount ExecutivesNicole Masse Cori Higgins Jeff Jerome jjerome@floridaweekly.comBusiness Office ManagerKelli CaricoSales and Marketing AssistantKim RiggiePublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis Jeffrey Cull Jim Dickerson Street Address: Naples Florida Weekly 9051 Tamiami Trail North, Suite 202 Naples, Florida 34108 Phone 239.325.1960 Fax: 239.325.1964 Subscriptions:Copyright: The contents of the Florida Weekly are copyright 2010 by Florida Media Group, LLC. No portion may be reproduced without the express written consent of Florida Media Group, LLC.Call 239.333.2135 or visit us on the web at and click on subscribe today.One year mailed subscriptions are available for $29.95. MOMENTS IN TIME On Oct. 7, 1913, for the first time, Henry Fords entire Highland Park, Mich., automobile factory is run on an assembly line. This cut the man-hours required to complete one Model T from 12-1/2 hours to six. Further improvements reduced the time required to 93 man-minutes. On Oct. 8, 1871, a spark in the Chicago barn of Patrick and Catherine OLeary ignites a two-day blaze that kills between 200 and 300 people, destroys 17,450 buildings and leaves 100,000 homeless. Legend has it that Mrs. OLearys cow kicked over a lantern and started the fire. In 1997, the Chicago City Council exonerated Mrs. OLeary and her cow. On Oct. 10, 1845, The United States Naval Academy opens in Annapolis, Md., with 50 midshipmen students and seven professors. The curriculum included mathematics and navigation, gunnery and steam, chemistry, English, natural philosophy and French. OPINION Over my many years in the banking industry, I have witnessed the generosity of numerous clients as theyve made end-of-year charitable gifts. More recently, as district chairman of the Edison State College Foundation Inc., I have had the good fortune to see first hand how such gifts are directly affecting the lives of those on the receiving end. Going into debt and making personal sacrifices to get an education is nothing new. I did it, and you probably did as well. Edison State College students sacrifice, too. We recently learned that a larger percentage of Edison students work more than 30 hours a week when compared to their counterparts nationwide. But when these students are also dealing with illness, injury or a recent divorce, have lost their jobs, or are caring for family members, their plans to make a better future for themselves and their families are often derailed. In the 2009-2010 fiscal year, nearly 1,000 students received $1.7 million in privately funded scholarships through the Edison State College Foundation. In most cases, these scholarships are awarded when all other sources of federal financial aid have been tapped and a financial need remains. In many cases, the funding provides the margin of difference between the student graduating or dropping out. Thankfully, there are big-hearted people in our community who are making a positive impact by donating to the Edison State College Foundation. They believe that education changes lives for the better and makes a difference not only for the students, but also contributes to a better community and stronger economy. Their gifts, large and small, help Edison students to pay tuition and buy their textbooks so they can use personal funds for groceries, child care, rent and car repairs. In their own words, our grateful students say thanks: I want to personally thank you for taking me into consideration for your scholarship. Words are voiced from my heart and I deeply appreciate this. I am planning to major in business management as a background, get an MBA and then a Ph.D. in education. I am passionate to change a negative into a positive and I will do so by guiding the youth. You have shined light into my future. Please accept my deepest thanks for the scholarship I was recently awarded. This award does not simply help with my tuition and book costs it makes my nursing education possible. As a single-income family, there is simply no way that we could afford the high cost of tuition and books without assistance. This scholarship is helping to make my dream a reality and for this I will be eternally grateful. As you think about which charitable cause you would like to support, please consider the one in which you will receive the greatest return on investment education. This year alone, 24,000 students chose Edison State College to master a new technology, begin a career or learn a new skill. Edisons faculty and staff are committed to access, and see the potential for growth in every individual. They reach out to honor students as well as those who have never considered themselves to be college material, and make it possible for motivated individuals from all walks of like to acquire the education and competencies needed to be a productive citizen. Many need our help. On behalf of Southwest Floridas future nurses, teachers, paramedics, accountants, legal assistants and business executives, I thank you for your support. For more information on Edison State College, call 489-9210. Bruce Schultz is president and CEO of Southwest Capital Bank and district chairman of the Edison State College Foundation.Say thanks for education with a scholarshipWhen John Kerry calls you out of touch, you must be so far out of touch that you need to call Mazlan Othman, the U.N.s designated liaison to space aliens, to re-establish contact with Planet Earth. So it was a signal moment when the Massachusetts senator took it upon himself to explain the outlandish folkways of the American people: We have an electorate that doesnt always pay that much attention to whats going on, so people are influenced by a simple slogan rather than the facts or truth or whats happening. Take that, Velma Hart. Those who saw Hart, a middle-class, African-American mother of two, confront President Barack Obama at a CNBC town-hall meeting last month thought they had heard a genuine voice of dismay at the state of the economy and Obamas failure to deliver on his golden promises. If we take Hart as representative of the public mood, though, Kerry must have instead discerned a clueless complainer. If only Hart were sufficiently plugged in, shed have the sense to get over her economic anxiety. So what if she fears returning to frank-and-beans dinners? Does John Kerry carp when hes forced to move his $7 million yacht from Rhode Island to Massachusetts, where he has to shoulder an additional $500,000 tax bill? Whatever else you think of Democrats, they are lousy amateur sociologists and political scientists. Whenever the public rejects them, its a temper tantrum, in late ABC News anchor Peter Jennings term for the 1994 electoral rout. Liberal Washington Post columnist Eugene Robinson has teed up that tried-and-true explanation for this fall: The American people are acting like a bunch of spoiled brats. Obama has his own theory of voter irrationality. In his view, if only economic conditions were stronger, reasonable people would be Obama-supporting secularists with liberal mores. During the 2008 primaries, he infamously explained that people in rural areas who werent supporting him were clinging to guns and religion because of the poor economy. Its the all-purpose explanation for any public sentiment that discomfits liberals. Not far behind is the plaint that the system is broken so people are understandably frustrated by the pace of change. This is the same system through which Democrats forced a historic $800 billion stimulus bill, a historic health-care law and a historic financial-regulation bill. Republican Rep. Mike Pence likes to point out that annual deficit figures for much of the Bush administration have now become monthly deficit figures. The publics reaction against the debt and the manifest failure of the stimuli should be easily understandable. If John Kerrys prognosis has any force, it applies to the dew-eyed Obama supporters who bought the fairy tale two years ago and wont bother to show up at the polls in November. These so-called surge voters, many of them young people, are exactly the ones who believed what Kerry calls simple slogans hope and change, yes, we can and other timeless gems of vapid marketing. When the late Democratic Sen. Mo Udall ran for president in 1976, he commented after one primary loss, The voters have spoken ... the bastards. Thats a great line, but a poor message for a political party. Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.Against the votersBY RICH LOWRY B Y RI C H L O WR Y richLOWRY Special to Florida Weekly GUEST OPINION BY BRUCE SCHULTZ____________________Special To Florida Weekly


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When you send David Weigel an e-mail, Glenn reads him the message; buy him the local paper, and Mike announces the content. Glenn and Mike arent friends, family or employees theyre the technological voices of liberation. Glenn is Mr. Weigels voice-of-choice when using JAWS for Windows Screen Reading Software, developed for computer users whose vision loss prevents them from seeing screen content. Mike, on the other hand, provides the audio for Mr. Weigels Breeze Duo, an optical reader/scanner. In unfortunate lightning strikes twice occurrences, Mr. Weigel lost his left eye from an accident at age 14. Then in late 2002, he suffered a series of ocular issues that resulted in continual degradation of the vision in his right eye. Despite a life full of opportunity and an enviable career as Collier County attorney, it took vision loss and subsequent blindness for Mr. Weigel to cultivate his computer savvy. I wanted an open world, says the man who spent his junior year of college living in Bogot, Colombia, attended law school in New Orleans and postponed his legal career to live in Milan, where he learned Italian, worked for a biochemical pharmaceutical company and traveled Europe. Mr. Weigels demeanor conveys a silent strength, perhaps a combination of his upbringing and personal experiences. He followed his parents and twin brother to Naples in 1983, after his father suffered a debilitating stroke. He met his wife, Jeannie, in 1986 and gratefully recalls his father lived long enough to see them married three years later. Three children followed, and all the while, Mr. Weigel worked in the Collier County attorneys office for more than two decades, enjoying the longest tenure of any Collier County attorney in the countys history. He also enjoyed tennis, running and various active pursuits. In February 2007, I remember still throwing a Frisbee with my youngest son, Robert, he says. I havent seen (my sons) faces in over two years, but theyre locked in my memory. Mr. Weigels disability brought many changes to his life, including his involvement in the creation of Lighthouse of Collier Inc. three years ago, after a group of people from the community approached him about meeting with them to discuss the needs of the visually impaired, the blind and their caregivers. He became the groups chairman, and now serves as Lighthouse president. The organizations mission is to promote the development, implementation and on-going evaluation of programs and services that foster independence and enhance quality of life for the blind and visually impaired and their caregivers. Lighthouse gives people dignity and independence, he says. A volunteer effort, Lighthouse exists wholly on donations of time, talents and dollars. Companies and private individuals alike have contributed to its growth and success. For example, a generous donor gifted Lighthouse with a complete kitchen plus a washer and dryer so that clients can learn independent living skills at the organizations headquarters. The center has a wish list of smaller items needed to complete the setting. At Lighthouse, they can also learn how to use assistive technology devices, such as JAWS or the Breeze Duo, gather resource information such as how and where to obtain parking permits and transportation applications. Numerous books on tape are available through Lighthouse thanks to a cooperative effort with the Collier County Library system. Housed in donated space at 424 Bayfront Place, Lighthouse helps connect its target group with the programs and services necessary for them to lead better, more independent lives. Mr. Weigel says a staggering number of local children and adults are impacted by low vision or blindness. Through continued awareness, outreach and donations, he hopes Lighthouse will one day be in a position to support paid staff positions and offer broader services to those in need.One such service, coming this fall, is a low vision specialist, someone who will work with people who have low vision, assisting them with and prescribing as necessary low vision devices. Incidentally, October is Worldwide Blindness Awareness Month, which Mayor Bill Barnett recognized at Naples City Hall earlier this week. Several events are planned throughout the month as Lighthouse hopes to raise awareness and garner additional support from the community. Upcoming events include a ribbon-cutting ceremony at the center by the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce at noon on Monday, Oct. 18. Everyone is welcome. Although blindness altered Mr. Weigels career as an attorney a career that he loved he says it opened the door to work in another field of public service thats very close to his heart. No doubt Mike will have plenty to say about that in the future. For more information, visit www. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA6 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 15 MINUTES Former county attorney sets his sights on Lighthouse of CollierBY SUSAN POWELL BROWN_________________________Special to Florida Weekly n e y n o mo t im p on pr o th a d e n qu bl i im c a pe i n s a L w o d a David WeigelSUSAN POWELL BROWN / COURTESY PHOTO 239-210-7274 ADVANCESOLAR.COM lic #CVC056664 Get Solar Pool Heating & Save $1,000s a Year! Advance Solar proudly uses Heliocol Solar Panels that come with the BEST warranty available. Our panels were chosen to heat the swimming pool facilities for the Summer Olympic Games in Atlanta (1996) and Athens (2004) and on the Governors Mansion here in Florida (2007).Learn more at S $100 OFF & FREE Underwater Light ShowMust purchase by November 30, 2010


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PAGE 8 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA8 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 How could that be? Anyone missing a green thumb probably finds Mr. Harrisons statement to be not only remarkable but downright mystifying as well. Yet to those who spend their time tilling, spading, mulching, weeding, watering, composting and doing whatever else it takes to coax living matter out of the soil, it makes perfect sense. Gardening, to a great number who are inclined to the pursuit, is not a hobby or an avocation or merely a means of laying your hands on a truly edible tomato. No, gardening and for these purposes were talking here principally about the growing and harvesting of fruits and vegetables is a passion that often assumes mystical and mythical proportions. If you have any doubts about that, just get avid gardeners talking on the subject. (It wont take much prodding.) For sheer mind-numbing compulsivity and maniacal commitment to a leisure activity, gardeners are rivaled only by their counterparts in the golfing and running communities. And, in case you havent noticed, gardeners are everywhere. The National Gardening Association estimates there are 90 million homes in the United States with a yard and garden. About 35 million are conventional gardeners and 5 million are organic gardeners. The remainder is a mix of hybrid gardeners and others who practice nontraditional forms of gardening. Late September and early October mark the beginning of the fall planting season in Southwest Florida, and local garden shops and nurseries are abuzz with excitement and anticipation. So this seems as good a time as any to pose the question that, in the minds of those not wedded to the soil, has never been answered with anything approaching precision: What is it with gardeners anyway?The peace of soilI love growing vegetables more than I love painting pictures, says Michael Vires, a well-regarded artist who lives in Punta Gorda and tends a home garden that currently yields watermelons. Artists and athletes often talk about being in a zone when things are going well. Painters actually call it the rush of the brush. It means that you absolutely lose yourself in what you are doing. You become one with the activity. There is nothing like that feeling. And I get that sort of exhilaration working in my garden. If I could garden full time and paint on the side, thats what I would do. Mr. Vires, then, understands what Mr. Harrison was getting at. Gardening can be a fulfilling, and, at times, primordial, experience that rivals other artistic expressions in its ability to satisfy mans creative impulses. My roots are in the foothills of Kentucky, Mr. Vires goes on. Working in the garden touches something deep within me, something that is a part of me. There also is a practical side to Mr. Viress gardening. His vegetables are grown organically, and as a result they taste like nothing you can find in a chain grocery, he says. Last year, he recalls, the snow peas were especially nice, and they never made it from vine to stovetop. I ate em raw, right out of the pod, Mr. Vires says. They were wonderful. We are so alienated from the natural world today, says Santiago De Choch, manager of the GreenMarket at the Alliance for the Arts in Fort Myers. We move from cubicle to cubicle at work, always in a hurry. Gardening gives us an opportunity to slow down and spend some time in the natural world. I am always a happier person when Im in a garden. Mr. De Choch also has a company in Fort Myers called Green Coaches that helps people start and maintain gardens, and he witnesses firsthand the intense emotions the gardening experience evokes. Once you become interested in gardening, you find that taking care of the soil can be extremely rewarding, he says. It is a feeling of giving back to the earth. There is no doubt that there is a significant aesthetic component to gardening, says Eva Worden, coowner of Punta Gordas Worden Farm in Punta Gorda, which is an 85-acre organic farm that produces more than 50 varieties of fruits, vegetables, herbs and flowers. For those who have an affinity, planting a tiny seed and watching it become a tomato plant, or whatever, is inspirational and humbling. And those who are involved with organic farming are upholding a philosophy of working with nature and not against it. That is no small thing. (Worden Farm hosts workshops on organic gardening, with one scheduled for Oct. 10. Reservations are required and can be made by phone at (941) 637-4874 or online at The cost is $25 for farm members, $35 for non-members.)GARDENFrom page 1 George Harrison was a gardener first, musician second. COURTESY PHOTOSAbove left: When prepared the right way, Florida soil can yield a variety of crops, including Brussels sprouts, string beans and carrots. Left: Ken Ryan shows one of the crops that can be grown in the cooler months: onions. Above: Peas are some of the crops that can be grown in the winter. 12011 S. Cleveland Ave., Highway 41, Just 1.4 miles N of Daniels Pkwy on Right 239-332-7847 Owners Terrie & Juergen Neidhardt 8400 sq ft Show Room


WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NEWS A9 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY Dr. Worden adds: People ask why we tell all of our secrets (about gardening) to the public. The answer is simple. We would like everyone to be able to enjoy the wonderful experiences that we experience every day. It seems that gardening in presentday Southwest Florida is more about sustaining the gardener in ways that have little to do with simple hunger. And that is plainly evident at Eden Autism Services in Naples. Eden maintains an organic garden at 2101 County Barn Road. During October, November and December, Eden is offering classes (taught by John Puig, president of the Collier County Fruit Growers Association) in organic gardening, composting and other topics to the community at large. Information about the classes and their costs can be obtained by calling 992-4680. The primary purpose of the Garden at Eden, however, is not to educate the public. Rather, it is to enrich and enhance the lives of the centers autistic students and residents. Gardening is one activity that is accessible to almost everyone, at some level, according to Raquel Torres, a development specialist, at Eden. We try to create an environment that allows everyone to find their level of involvement, says Ms. Torres. Every child and every person has the ability to do something in the garden, even if it is just to dig a little in the dirt. This gives students the opportunity to learn at their own level. I personally get a lot of calls from parents who are very excited about what the garden offers for their children. The garden also affords the center an opportunity to stress the importance of proper nutrition in a way that transcends anything that could come from the pages of a textbook.Gardening turned upside-downOne must master the basics of preparing the soil and putting seed into the ground before one can reap the Zen-like benefits that gardening seems to convey. Mr. De Choch says education often is essential for gardeners to be successful. He notes that even many experienced gardeners who move to Southwest Florida (especially those who come from up north) are flummoxed by the vagaries and peculiarities of growing fruits and vegetables in the subtropics. For starters, he points out, the growing season in this part of the world is almost directly opposite of everywhere else. The prime growing season here runs from fall to spring. Late spring and summer are too hot and too wet to produce much in the way of edible crops. When other people are starting to harvest, we are beginning to plant, Mr. De Choch says. Additionally, there is the erroneous belief that Floridas sandy soil is unfit for gardening. On the contrary, Mr. De Choch says a startling variety of delights including tomatoes, all kinds of peppers, a wide variety of fruits, eggplant, Brussels sprouts, corn, spinach, lettuce, garlic, onions and a wide variety of herbs do well here. The trick is to prepare the soil properly, which includes infusing it with proper nutrients. County extension services are a good initial step for a gardener who is looking for information and guidance. We always welcome calls, says Cathy Feser, the urban horticulture educator with the University of Florida-Collier County Extension Service. She adds that gardeners can also find guidance by looking at their countys extension service website. Ms. Feser says that all prospective gardeners should be aware of four realities of planting in Southwest Florida. First, you need to realize that you are no longer up north, she says, and the seasons are reversed here. Also, there are more problems with the soil here, which means more problems with harmful nematodes and microscopic worms. Overwatering is a problem we see with new gardeners to the area. They dont understand that even when it doesnt rain, we have a high natural humidity. There is a lot of moisture in the air, even in the nonrainy season. And, of course, the warm weather means more insects. But none of these natural impediments, Ms. Feser says, should stop anyone from planting a garden. You just need to give it some thought, and perhaps get some advice, she says.Sustenance at a premiumIn addition to gardenings appeal to the senses, it also is beginning to interest those who have been hammered by the prolonged recession and are more interested in saving a buck than having a kumbaya moment in the radish patch. These are not prosperous times, says Stuart Miller, a retail supervisor at the nursery run by Educational Concerns for Hunger Organization, or ECHO, in North Fort Myers. For some, gardening is not as much a pastime as it is a necessity. They are planting because they want to grow something to eat. Betsy Hopkins, coordinator of the Community Garden of Lakes Park in Fort Myers, says she suspects that hard times have made the idea of community gardens more attractive. For $50, gardeners can lease a 4-foot by 8-foot raised garden bed at her community garden. Last year, 58 plots were leased, and the number has jumped to 72 this year, Ms. Hopkins says. There is some start-up cost involved in gardening, of course, Ms. Hopkins says, but buying produce can be very expensive. You can easily spend $20 in a week on produce at a store. And what you grow yourself is vastly superior to what you buy at most stores. Gardening endures because it the harvesting of food is encoded in our DNA and it also conveys so many simple pleasures to its hopelessly smitten adherents. Ms. Feser, the Collier County extension expert, probably speaks for many gardeners when she says that even the most mundane task takes on heightened significance and meaning when it is performed in ones own garden. Take weeding, for an example, she says. I love to go out and weed. It is instant gratification. When youre done, you stand up, and there is visual proof of a days work. That is very satisfying. These mindless tasks, done repetitively, are extremely therapeutic, she says. But not all gardening is created equal, she insists. Ms. Feser is an avid and enthusiastic ornamental gardener. A hodge-podge garden containing vegetables and fruits holds little allure for her. I am not a big vegetable gardener, she says. I mean, there is a lot of work involved in that, and the way I look at it, its easier to just run down to the store and buy them. Mr. Vires, the Punta Gorda artist, sees things differently. The act of raising at least part of ones own food and doing it in a sound environmental way is inspiring, he says. Sure, what you raise tastes better and is better for you nutritionally, but thats nothing compared to what it does for your soul. We Offer Choice and Versatility and a LIFETIME Warranty on all Products that WE Manufacture!Cornerstone ts your needs by offering exibility to our customersfrom a designer custom kitchen to refacing existing kitchen cabinets or a beautiful upgraded countertop, we offer itwith experience, quick turnaround and competitive pricing. What is Refacing? Your old doors are removed and replaced with new doors. All of the existing cabinetry is laminated to match your new door selection. Old hinges and door hardware are replaced with new. 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PAGE 10 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA10 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 UNDERCOVER HISTORIAN Naples-on-the-Gulf would still be a rare and wonderful placeWhats in a name? That which we call a rose by any other name would smell as sweet. Juliet, in Romeo and JulietMonica Whitty, a Ph.D. lecturer in cyber-psychology at Nottingham Trent University, believes that users of the online dating phenomenon could greatly benefit from a well-chosen screen name. In fact, she says, a good moniker can significantly increase ones chances of finding a partner. So perhaps marketers and Confucius are right: If names are not correct, language will not be in accordance with the truth of things. Do good screen names signify a truth of a person and as such attract accordingly? Could changing the name of the city of Naples to Naples-onthe-Gulf really protect the identity of the city and be in accordance with the truth of things? Whats in a name?Naples was founded in 1886 and named so because the area reminded its founders of a bay in Italy. On May 8, 1923, the new Collier County was formed (from a section of Lee County), and by Dec. 1, 1923, it was officially incorporated as a township. However, it wasnt until April 1925 that the Naples Town Council was formed so that the town could function as a municipal corporation under Florida law. While Naples was the towns birth name, its identity was connected to an entrepreneurial venture to bring a discerning resort development to Floridas final frontier. The venture was promoted by Walter Haldeman of Louisville, Ky., who was one of the countrys most noted newspaper publishers. An article in the March 30, 1925, Fort Myers News Press spoke of Naples-onthe-Gulf (so as not to confuse it with any other Naples) as more than a beauty spot it was a city. Advertisements in the paper claimed, Everybody should pay a visit to Naples to enjoy fishing from Naples pier, the Naples Hotel and the comforts provided by a lighting plant, laundry, new wells, golf course and new tennis courts.On May 28, 1949, the town of Naples became the city of Naples setting the line of demarcation for the surge into where it is today.And now 61 years later, City Councilman Gary Price has proposed an official names change for the city, to Naples-on-the-Gulf, a term that was used in promotional campaigns in the early 1900s and that is emblazoned on the official city seal.Once upon a timeNaples-on-the-Gulf in the early 1900s was promoting a defined area we now know as the historic district, which ranges from Ninth Avenue South to 13th Avenue South to the Gulf of Mexico to the east of Third Street South (more or less). This past week, while I was at Schmitt Jewelers on Fifth Avenue South getting a battery for my watch, I chatted with Adam Schmitt. He grew up here, and he told me he had been astounded to learn, in a previous Undercover Historian article, that the citys official historic district is so small. He told me he believed all of Old Naples constituted the historic district. Time stood still no, wait, that was my watch with its dead battery as I explained that while Old Naples visually and spatially dictates the boundaries of Naples five authentic areas, there is only one registered official historic district.The citys five authentic areas, in order of their birth, are: Historic Third Street South, Crayton Cove, the Waterfront Districts (Tin City and Bayfront areas), the 10th Street Design District and Fifth Avenue South. Place makingCouncilman Prices noble intentions were spirited by a brilliant Connectivity and Place Making Study that showed the capacity to connect these authentic business districts via walking routes and also to delineate the unique characteristics of these very different areas of our city areas that each captured in its own way the attention of captains of industry and notable citizens who made Naples one of the most sought-after destination in the world (Mother Nature did her part as well). No wonder Old Naples is called the goose that laid the golden egg. How could they have known that in 1886? By any another other name, Naples is still a rare and wonderful rose in the worlds garden. BY LOIS BOLINSpecial to Florida Weekly ITS FREE! DELIVERING THE BOATING DREAM a A t a t s N m e a N o o S D t A P COURTESY PHOTONaples-on-the-Gulf circa 1920


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA12 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 Accepting New PatientsNO SIGHT, NO SOUNDS, NO WORRIESThe Dentistry at Veterans ParkJohn Cancelliere DMD 1855 Veterans Park Dr., Suite 201, Naples(239) 566-2422 www.veteransparkdentist.comSAME DAY CROWNS: Wake Up & Smile Call us today to nd out how we can help you smile again!WE OFFER: 900 Neapolitan Way(Corner of US 41 & Neapolitan Way, Naples in the Neapolitan Shopping Center)239.434.9700 Open Daily 10-6 Sundays 12-5 OohLaLaNaples.comIt Only Looks Expensive The Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce has announced plans to consolidate its main Visitor Information Center and the Downtown Naples Association Information Center into one location at downtowns historic Four Corners. The 900 Fifth Ave. S. address which housed the visitor center for many years before it moved to chamber headquarters at 2390 Tamiami Trail N. has 3,084 square feet at one of the busiest intersections in Collier County. Chamber officials anticipate a substantial increase in foot traffic at the new location. This is very exciting news for all of Collier County, says Jack Wert, Collier Countys tourism director. To have the Visitor Information Center centrally located, where it was known to exist for many, many years in the downtown area, will revitalize and refocus the community, he said. City Manager Bill Moss agreed. We are delighted The Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce and The Downtown Naples Association will be combining their visitor center operations in this terrific location. To have the center positioned at Four Corners ensures it will serve not only Collier Countys vital tourist trade but also our year round residents. Plans are for the new center to open by Dec. 1. The existing visitor center at 2390 Tamiami Trail N. will become event, meeting and seminar space and will be available to the community at large for bookings. For information about booking the space, contact Brenda OConnor at 403-2902. Visitor centers will consolidate at downtown Four Corners locationEdison State College-Collier Campus celebrated the start of two new buildings by planting a tree for each during a recent groundbreaking ceremony for Allen & Marla Weiss Health Sciences Hall and the Student Services Building. The buildings are targeted for completion by the fall of 2011, Dr. Jeffery Allbritten, president of the ESC-Collier Campus, said at the ceremony. The two-story Allen & Marla Weiss Health Sciences Hall, named after Dr. Allen Weiss, CEO and president of NCH Healthcare System, and his wife, will have nursing, chemistry and biology labs, classrooms and administrative space as well as a rooftop patio. The Student Services Building will have registration, counseling, testing, cashier and bookstore on the ground floor and administrative offices and a community room on the second floor. A new green space will also provide an outdoor area for campus activities. More than 4,000 students are enrolled at the ESC-Collier Campus at 7007 Lely Cultural Parkway, off Collier Boulevard three miles north of Tamiami Trail East. Two new buildings under way at ESC At Physicians Regional, were pleased to welcome Robert S. Tomsick, M.D., board certified dermatologist / Mohs surgeon, to our team of specialists. With over 30 years experience in dermatologic care and Mohs surgery, Dr. Tomsick joins the team of Stephen Ducatman, M.D. and Craig Eichler, M.D. in Naples. His area of expertise includes the treatment of patients with all types of skin cancer and sun damage, as well as those with a family history of skin cancer.



PAGE 14 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA14 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 Numerous programs and activities are taking place throughout Southwest Florida as part of National Breast Cancer Awareness Month in October. Heres whats coming up close to home:Drink PinkAll month long Decanted Wine & Beer 1410 Pine Ridge Road Decanted is donating to Bosom Buddies a portion of the proceeds from all pink wine sales in October. The wine store has increased its offerings of dry, sweet and sparkling rose wines for the occasion. Prices range from $10 to $50; 10 percent of each sale will go to the Naples-based Bosom Buddies.Third Street South Goes PinkAll month long Third Street South, Naples Retailers and restaurants sponsor various pink promotions to raise awareness and fund for the Garden of Hope & Courage and Susan G. Komen for the Cure-SWF Affiliate.$99 Mammograms for the UninsuredAll month long Bonita Community Health Center Typically mammograms are covered for women over the age of 40 by their insurance. But for someone without insurance, the cost can be upwards of $300. Bonita Community Health Center, a partnership between NCH Healthcare System and Lee Memorial Health System, is off of U.S. 41, near Coconut Road just south of Coconut Point in Bonita Springs. Info: 949-1050.The Trek Breast Cancer Awareness Bicycle Ride9 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 9 Coconut Point, Estero Sponsored by Trek bicycle dealers across the country, the casual ride is open to all ages and abilities. Choose to pedal the 10-mile or 25-mile route. All proceeds benefit the Breast Cancer Research Foundation. Registration: $25. Info: 591-8735.Lets Push Pink5:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 14 Noodles Italian Caf and Sushi Bar Noodles and the American Cancer Society present an evening of fun to raise money for Making Strides Against Breast Cancer. $25 admission includes one free drink. Info: 216-1123, 628-5667 or For the Girls7-10:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 14 Fifth Avenue South, Naples Sidewalk performances, cancer organizations and breast cancer survivors handing out pink beads and pink carnations. Pink specials at restaurants and retailes. Rain date: Thursday, Oct. 21. Info: 435-3742.Pretty in Pink 6:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 15 Salon International, Naples Bay Resort Salon International and Petunias pair up to support Bosom Buddies with an evening of food, music, fashion and beauty tips and a silent auction. Staff from Decanted Wine & Beer will offer samples of rose wines. Info: 261-3899. Spirit Girls Night Out5-8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 14 NCH, Downtown Naples This educational evening focuses on positive attitudes and actions t increase breast cancer awareness, wellness and bone and joint health. Reservations and info: 552-7554 or www.spiritofwomen. com.FI(gh)T for the CureFriday, Oct. 15 Macys, Coastland Center Mall Whether youre looking for a great basic bra or a whole new style, Wacoal and Macys fit experts are ready to help during complimentary fittings. For each fitting, Wacoal will make a $2 contribution to Susan G. Komen for the Cure. For each purchase made, Wacoal will make an additional $2 donation. Take 15 minutes to meet with a Wacoal fit expert and contribute to an important cause. Appointments suggested. Info: 434-1442.Divas Night Out Pink Party6-9 p.m. Friday, Oct. 15 La Miranda Nails & Spa 287 N. Collier Blvd., Marco Island Dress up in pink and enjoy music and dancing, a pink carpet, pink champagne and pastries and pink nail art, plus a raffle and various items to purchase, all to benefit the American Cancer Society-Marco Island. Cost: $25 in advance (purchase at the spa, the Marco Island Chamber of Commerce or the American Cancer Society) $35 at the door. RSVP: 970-0178 or e-mail p.m. Saturday, Oct. 16 Fifth Avenue South, NaplesGuess how many pink balloons are stuffed in a Volkswagen. Stroll down to Sugden Plaza and eat at the Stone Crab Big Tent hosted by Trulucks. A portion of the proceeds from each event will benefit Susan G. KomenSWF Affiliate.Carve for the Cure6:30-9:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 16 Robb & Stucky Casual Living Outdoor 26501 S. Tamiami Trail, Bonita Springs Local physicians and artists carve pumpkins for an auction to benefit Susan G. Komen-SWF Affiliate and The United Way of Lee County. The fifth annual event features a creative menu by The Flying Pig in keeping with the Cirque Culinaire theme. Tickets: $50. Reservations: The United Way, 4332000, ext. 259. Women Supporting Women6:30-9 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 20 Handsome Harrys 1205 Third St. S., Naples Enjoy creative cuisine and sample select wines at the ninth annual Women Supporting Women evening to benefit Cancer Alliance of Naples. Tickets: $65 in advance (mail a check payable to CAN to Alice Carlson, 2730 Leeward Lane, Naples, FL 34103) or $75 at the door. Info: e-mail BREAST CANCER AWARENESS MONTH


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NEWS A15 BREAST CANCER AWARENESS MONTH PEGGY FARREN AND BOB RAYMOND / FLORIDA WEEKLY Stepping out for the inaugural STILETTO SPRINTDowntown Naples was in the pink the evening of Friday, Oct. 1, as hundreds turned out for the inaugural Stiletto Sprint and more festivities along Fifth Avenue South. Even a few of the Rockettes kicked in to kick off Breast Cancer Awareness Month. D o w e v e tur n a n d Sou i n t Mo 1. And theyre off...2. Styling at the starting line3. Madison and Cameron Bates4. Elena Jeannin and Grandmom Lillian Jeannin5. Flower power6. Barbara Peck, Tinal Pegler, Fran Thomas, Katherine Saortlindge and Lyn Carlson7. Paul Franklin, Lisa Swirda, Ellie Torys and Don Witham8. Rockettes Brittany Lents and Jenny Laroche 9. City Councilman Gary Price10. Kara Selvia and Meghan Toppino11. Sean Molan1 3 6 9 10 11 7 8 4 2 5


146 individuals dedicated to childrens health careThe Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida is the only accredited childrens hospital between Tampa and Miami. More than 5,000 children were admitted last year. 101-bed hospital specialized medical programs: neonatal neurodevelopment follow-up, medical day care, cystic brosis, neurobehavioral, cancer, sickle cell, neuroscience center, and cancer counseling center of the top 3 ranked neonatal intensive care units in Florida 56 fellowship trained pediatric specialists 6 certied child life specialists 2 certied pediatric pharmacists 1 certied music therapist 1 certied full-time school teacher For more information, call 239-433-7799 or visit of the Florida Association of Childrens Hospitals Member of the National Association of Childrens HospitalsAnd, our numbers are growing!The Childrens Hospital is opening a specialty clinic in Naples in January 2011. Quality Counts at Your Childrens Hospital


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 A17 Open Monday Friday: 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Saturday: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 10800 Corkscrew Road, Suite 218, I-75, Exit 123 In Estero, between Naples & Fort Myers GUARANTEED minimum 50% OFF SEE SHELL POINT FOR YOURSELF! 15101 Shell Point Blvd., Fort Myers, Florida 33908 (239) 466-1131 1-800-780-1131 www.shellpoint.orgTuesdays or Wednesdays in October & November at 10 a.m. Choose the date that works for you Learn how to create your perfect retirement Reservations are required and space is limitedCant Make It? Attend a FREE Informational Seminar & Tour YOURE INVITED! THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14 1-3 p.m. Public Welcome Free AdmissionTOURTHECOMMUNITYENJOYFALLFUN!Call today for more information (239) 466-1131 or 1-800-780-1131 Experience the Shell Point lifestyle Attend an informative presentation Take a bus tour of the community View beautifully decorated models Enjoy live music, light refreshments, and register to win fun prizesThe Event is Free. For information,call 466-1131There is a hint of fall in the air and were celebrating! Join us on Thursday, October 14, from 1 3 p.m., for a fun and informative afternoon!Shell Point is located just off Summerlin Road and McGregor Boulevard, 2 miles before the Sanibel Causeway. From I-75, take Daniels Pkwy., exit #131, and travel west 5.5 miles to Summerlin Road. Turn left and travel 8.5 miles to the light at Shell Point Boulevard. Turn right and follow the signs to parking. Shell Point is a non-profit ministry of The Christian and Missionary Alliance Foundation.2010 Shell Point. All rights reserved. SLS-1594-10 FALLOPENHOUSE The Shelter for Abused Women & Children presents numerous programs in observance of National Domestic Violence Awareness Month in October. Heres whats coming up: Youth Symposium, 1-4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 9 Cosponsored by Hodges University and The Shelters Youth Advisory Council, this event examines dating violence and healthy relationships. Immokalee Linguistics Community Meeting, 9-11 a.m. Monday, Oct. 11 A panel discussion in Immokalee will cover services that are available for children and domestic violence victims in that community. Healing Arts Exhibit Opening, 5-6:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 14 The Shelter and the Collier County Sheriffs Office celebrate an exhibit of works by participants in the Shelters Healing Arts program. The exhibit is in Building J at the Collier County Government Complex through December. Women of Color Caucus Meeting, Friday, Oct. 15 The Florida Coalition Against Domestic Violence Women of Color Caucus meets at Shelter headquarters to discuss issues and identify critical needs across the state of Florida. Haitian Symposium 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 16 First Baptist Church Naples hosts this educational program for all members of the Haitian community. Seminole Tribe Red Ribbon Parade, 3:30 p.m. Monday Oct. 18 The Shelter participates in the Seminole Tribes Red Ribbon Parade in Immokalee. No Wrong Door: Serving Survivors of Domestic Violence 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 20 The Naples Botanical Garden hosts free training for victim advocates, law enforcement, adult protective service staff, senior service providers, health care workers and disability service providers. Strut Your Mutt, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 23 The Shelter partners with Humane Society Naples for this annual pet Halloween costume contest at Germain BMW, 11286 Tamiami Trail N. The event raises awareness about the fact that animal cruelty is domestic violence. Immokalee Childrens Fair, Vigil and Peace March, The day begins at 3 p.m. with games and refreshments, as well as booths by local service agencies, followed by a Candlelight Vigil at the Immokalee Sports Complex remembering those lost to domestic violence and honoring victims and survivors. The Peace March on Main Street begins at 6 p.m. KAW Gallery Fundraiser, 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 29 An evening of art and entertainment at KAW Gallery, 2950 Tamiami Trail N. in the ZaZou Plaza, to support The Shelters Haitian Initiative. For more information about any of the above programs and events, call 7753862 or visit events help raise awareness of domestic violence b u se d s ents b serm es Shelter n o le T r in Imm o No S

PAGE 18 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA18 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 Protect Your Precious Cargo Did you know that 80% of all car seats are installed incorrectly? More than 1,700 children have been saved since 1996 just because they were riding in a properly tted car seat and in the back seat. A correctly used car seat reduces child fatality risk by 71% and serious injury by 67%. b ac k seat. A c ar seat a talit y d Car Seat FittingJoin Kohls and The Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida for a free car seat safety check.Car Seat Fitting Saturday, October 16 9 am 12 noonYMCA of the Palms 5450 YMCA Road Naples, FL 34109Call 239-343-5224Bilingual tting technicians will be available.Appointments are strongly encouraged. Call 239-343-5224 for more information and to book a time thats convenient for you.Learn how to recycle, reuse and recreate to save energy, minimize waste or reduce the size of our carbon footprint during UGottaGoGreen, an eco-extravaganza taking place from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 10, at Mercato. The global work party is orchestrated by the international nonprofit organization,, which was founded by Bill McKibben, author of the recently published Eaarth. Mr. McKibbens organization focuses attention on the excess and harmful levels of carbon (CO2) emitted into the atmosphere and the adverse impact it has on our climate. On the local level, the 10/10/10 UGottaGoGreen event is an allvolunteer, grass roots group united by their concern for Southwest Floridas long-term sustainability.This is a call to action to preserve our quality of life for future generations, says Marjorie Ziff-Levine, the founder and CEO of, a web portal and online community for everything and anything green, sustainable and ecofriendly in Southwest Florida.We want people to learn more about living an eco-conscientious lifestyle while having fun and celebrating our community at the same time, Ms. Ziff-Levine says.Everyone is encouraged to brings something to recycle computers, electronics of any type, cellular phones, plastics, wine corks, etc. Adera Onsite Security Shredding will offer free on-site shredding of sensitive documents and any other papers; BEST BUY is providing tubs for collecting used batteries, ink cartridges and more. More than 70 exhibitors from the community will do demonstrations, offer ecofriendly products and services and provide information. Activities for kids include art projects with Cmon, the Golisano Childrens Museum, and representatives from Outside the Box Studio. Kids can also navigate a bicycle obstacle course with bikes provided by Naples Pathway Coalition. Live entertainment throughout the day will be by Pub Mustard, Jen Mack, Robyn Schoessel, The Bean Pickers, Brad Stevens, Sheandoah Webb and others. An after-party begins at 4 pm. Bravo! Cucina Italiana will host brunch and From Fashionista to Trashion-nista, a runway show to amaze and inspire how to repurpose fashion elements. Terry Anderson will moderate the event and engage attendees with information on creative couture. Choice of entre, Mimosa-style drink and entertainment is $20 per person. Seating is limited; contact for reservations and more details. At Whole Foods, The Collier Audubon Society will show how to build birdhouses, and marine biologist Geoff Trager will demonstrate how to build rain barrels. The Conservancy of Southwest Florida will share information about its wildlife rehabilitation work, and staff from Rookery Bay will have information about climate change. More than a dozen of the areas most inventive local artists will exhibit their work created from recycled, repurposed and found materials. Visitors will be able to add to an interactive sculpture created from discarded materials. Area farmers, growers and nurseries as well as an organic food co-op and farmers market will be on hand to educate the public about healthier food choices and the abundance of our regional harvest. Ask about free seedlings, plants and tasty samples. On display will also be several of the latest entrants into the green automobile marketplace. Rounding out the alternative transportation display will be a solar-powered pontoon boat, a veggie-oil Mercedes Benz and an electric-powered Porsche Boxter. Test drive dozens of commuter, off-road and racing bicycles presented by area bike dealers. Show your support and walk, bike, carpool, or take CAT public transportation to Mercato. To share a ride, try PickUpPal. com/pup/group/UGottaGoGreen or call (866) 585-RIDE. You gotta go to this street fair with an eco-twist Florida Gulf Coast University hosts a forum about the Gulf of Mexico and the Deepwater Horizon oil spill at 2 p.m., Friday, Oct. 8, in the Student Union ballroom. Scientists will discuss their research, and Florida authors will read from Unspoiled: Writers Speak for Floridas Coast, a collection of essays, poems and short stories. Free and open to the public, the forum is part of the International Humanities and Sustainability Conference.All attendees are also invited to hear keynote speaker Patrick Murphy at 7 p.m., also in the Student Union ballroom. A professor of English at the University of Central Florida, Mr. Murphy has edited and co-edited numerous books, including The Literature of Nature: An International Sourcebook and Ecofeminist Literary Criticism. His current focus is on literary and cultural representations of climate change and international water issues. For more information, e-mail Jim Wohlpart at or Mike Savarese at FGCU forum focuses on the gulf Become a coastal naturalist with classes at Rookery BayRookery Bay National Estuarine Research Reserve provides the setting for the Florida Master Naturalists Program coastal systems class that will take place Mondays and Wednesdays, Nov. 1-22. The course is offered in conjunction with the Florida Sea Grant and the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agriculture Sciences.Participants will learn about general ecology, habitats, vegetation and wildlife and conservation issues of coastal systems in Florida. Upon completion, they will receive registration in the University of Florida IFAS database as Florida Master Naturalists Program coastal naturalists. They will also receive an FMNP embroidered patch and coastal lapel pin as well as the FMNP student workbook with more than 1,000 pages about coastal systems.Cost of the program is $225 and includes 40 hours of instruction and field trips. Registration closes Oct. 25. For more information and a detailed schedule, visit or e-mail




NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NEWS A21 Hwy 41 at Coconut Rd.STEPHEN E. PASCUCCI, MD, FACS Not anymore.Our Dual Vision LASIK corrects both distance and near vision This innovative treatment allows you to see near, far and in between without compromising balance, depth perception or night visi on. Best of all, this is not monovision! Come learn about Dual Vision LASIK. Youre too young to let your eyes slow you down. Call (239) 949.2021 or visit for your FREE Dual Vision LASIK consultation today. I TOO LATE LASIK? The Education Foundation of Collier County welcomes nominations for its 10th Annual Men of Distinction Celebration. Recipients are chosen based on their community involvement, especially in ways that promote the success of local children.Through Oct. 31, nominations can be submitted to www.EducationforCollier. org. Ten men will be selected and will be celebrated at a dinner Thursday, Feb. 17, at the Hilton Naples. Program sponsors are PNC Wealth Management, The Journals, The ACE Group Classic and Pinnacle Vodka. For more information, call 643-4755 or visit the website above.For the animalsHumane Society Naples presents three awards as a highlight of the organizations annual Pet Lovers Gala, which in 2011 takes place Saturday, Feb. 12, at The RitzCarlton Golf Resort. The society has three awards: Walter Turken Award, the James P. Dellas and Cheryl Deering Animaltarian Award and the Animal Advocate Award. Recipients are individuals, families or groups who have gone above and beyond in their service on behalf of animals. The theme for the 2011 gala is My Furry Valentine, and well-behaved pets are welcome to attend with their owners. The Wigglebutt Inn will have a special pet room where canines can take a break from the festivities and have doggie massage. Nominations for the awards are due by Oct. 31. Download a nomination form at, or call 6431555 for more information. Education foundation, humane society issue the call for annual award nomineesThe public is invited to a forum discussion about the constitutional amendments on the November ballot in Florida. The forum is set for 5 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 12, at St. John the Evangelist Church, 625 111th Ave. N. Sponsors are the League of Women Voters of Collier County, the Greater Naples Better Government Council and the Naples Daily News. Find out about amendments at forumThe Collier County Supervisor of Elections has begun mailing sample ballets for the Nov. 2 general election to all registered voters who have not requested an absentee/mail ballot. Any qualified voter is permitted to request and vote by absentee/mail ballot; no excuse is needed. The deadline to request a ballot be mailed is Wednesday, October 27. After that date, voters will be required to pick up their ballot at the Supervisor of Elections Office. For more information about the general election, call 252-8450 or visit Sample ballots are in the mail NHL Center Ice SWFL'S Largest Craft Beer Selection on Tap! ESPN Game Plan NFL Sunday Ticket 34 Crafts! WE NOW HAVE 40 BEERS ON DRAFT (239) 435-9333 Visit website for calendar of events and menu 1410 Pine Ridge Rd. Open 7 Days 11a-2a


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PAGE 24 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA24 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 TO YOUR HEALTH HEALTHY LIVING The takeaway from the most recent meeting of our 24-member board of trustees, led by Chairman Joe Perkovich, was that NCH continues to succeed in providing quality health care, but that challenges of an uncertain economy still remain. Simply translated, this means we have continued to bolster the systems financial strength, even as our total admission numbers slightly declined over the past fiscal year. There are many reasons for the dropoff in admissions, including the levelingoff of population in Southwest Florida, more outpatient care and, we can hope, a healthier community. One of the goals of health care reform, of course, is to have better outcomes for patients, and not more volume or unnecessary care. So some of the admissions decline might reflect this. On the challenge side of the ledger, there is the issue of waste and inefficiency. Milliman Inc., an expert on health care quality and value, defines waste or inefficiency in the health care system as treatment that is unnecessary, redundant or ineffective and is contrary to, or not demonstrably associated with, health care quality and outcomes. Milliman estimates that the amount of waste in the U.S. health care system exceeds 25 percent of total health care spending, or about $600 billion in 2008. At NCH, we are striving to remove unnecessary steps as we care for patients. As an example, Dr. John Lewis, co-director of Team Health, one of our Emergency Room physicians and a board member, shared with us the recent success of our two ERs in getting patients from the front door to the physician. Two years ago, it took an ER patient, on average, more than two hours to first see a physician. Last year, through hard work and process redesign, the average waiting time had dropped to 35 minutes. Recently, the average ER waiting time has reached an all-time low of less than 15 minutes. Thats stupendous work from everyone involved, and it proves that we can reduce waste if we put our minds to it. Our challenge is to continue to redesign how we can eliminate waste and improve flow, so that we increase hospital efficiency and improve every patients experience. On the plus side, there is our steady climb in quality. Chief Medical Officer Dr. Aurora Estevez provided a comprehensive Quality Report update to the Board. One key component of the report that received endorsement from the board was the ratification for pursuing graduate medical education. Having internal medicine residents for three years on both campuses and in outpatient settings will add an element of excitement and continuing education at NCH. We already have a multitude of health care students stimulating everyone with their constant and probing questions, so pursuing graduate medical education here is a natural progression. Realistically, it will take about three years to see our first internal medicine residents. In general, the emphasis on quality at NCH helps keep all of us focused on our most critical mission: taking care of people. Our board seemed pleased with our progress, as am I. But we must constantly strive to improve. I have great confidence that the knowledge and initiative of our 3,200 associates will continue to keep us on track. Dr. Allen Weiss is president and CEO of the NCH Healthcare System. NCH continues its efforts to reduce waste, inef ciency Th t k f th t t allenWEISS Grief workshop at Avow HospiceAvow Hospice presents Opening the Heart to Grief, a nationally renowned workshop, from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 9, at Ispiri, the community center on Avows campus in Naples. The program is designed to help adults embrace the nature of grief in a safe and supportive environment, through a variety of psychotherapeutic approaches including music, meditation, movement and sharing. Perhaps like no other experience, grief demands our attention and authentic expression. This workshop offers participants the opportunity to release the effects of deep grief from the body, mind and spirit, says Avow bereavement counselor Louise Kenney. Registration is $85 and includes breakfast, lunch and a late-afternoon snack. Call 261-4404, ext. 3733. Discussion about Parkinson diseaseNaples gastroenterologist Joe Spano will address The Parkinson Association of Southwest Florida from 1-3 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 13, at Moorings Presbyterian Church, 791 Harbour Drive. Dr. Spano will discuss Complementary Therapies and Parkinson Disease. An American Board of Internal Medicine diplomat, he has been practicing in Naples since 1970. Attendance is free, but registration is required as space is limited. Mental health professionals are eligible for two hours of continuing education through the Mental Health Association of Southwest Florida (CEs are free for MHASWFL members, $10 for non-members). Call 417-3465 to sign up. The Parkinson Association of Southwest Florida is a predominately volunteer organization that promotes the quality of life for persons with Parkinson disease and their care partners. For more information, visit Health department takes flu vaccines on the roadThe Collier County Health Department is offering flu and pneumonia vaccine at churches and community centers throughout the county. Cost for flu vaccine is $25 and pneumonia vaccine is $45. Medicare (Part B and Advantage plans) and private insurance will be accepted if card is presented. For a schedule of times and locations, call the flu hotline at 252-8212 or go to Classes help breast cancer survivors move onMovin On, a six-week series of free, gentle exercise and movement classes for breast cancer survivors, STRAIGHT TALK Rockettes rock schedule, dietrigorous fitness SEE TO YOUR HEALTH, A25 Theyre tall, leggy and drop-dead gorgeous. What else would one expect out of two Radio City Music Hall Rockettes? Brittany Lents and Jenny Laroche are the epitome of beauty, fitness and health. They are not only stunning to look at, but they dance and execute high kicks with perfect precision like glitzy machines. Even though they make it look easy on stage, their talents require plenty of sweat. In fact, a rigorous fitness schedule coupled with healthy diets is what keeps these dancing beauties wowing audiences around the globe. Ms. Lents and Ms. Laroche recently explained their fitness regimen at the Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall where they will be performing with the Rockettes this season and shared some of their fitness secrets and dietary musts. The two Rockettes say that building stamina is key to staying healthy and performing well during season. They say their intense physical workouts mirror those of NFL players. Preseason, Ms. Lents and Ms. Laroche say they do cardio exercises such as running, jogging, swimming and of course, dancing. They work out at least five times a week on a regular basis. Ms. Lents has been a Rockette with the more than 75-year-old worldfamous dance troupe since 2002. Ms. Laroche has been with the Rockettes since 2008 and has TV credits in Ugly Betty and Without a Trace. During the off-season, Ms. Laroche does ballet, tap and jazz to stay in shape. But no matter what she does, cardio is always part of her life. I am definitely a runner, she said. Ms. Laroche, who lives in New York City takes scenic jogs around the area and incorporates that into her fitness routine. And Ms. Lents, a Boca Raton native, does Pilates and swimming for stamina. During show time, acts last as long as seven minutes non-stop. Both dancers adhere to a rigorous fitness routine during season, which includes rehearsals that run from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. six days a week. Their individual training during this time includes massive cardio to build endurance, and some weight training. BY ELLA NAYORnews@floridaweekly.comCOURTESY PHOTO The Rockettes perform at the Barbara B. Mann Hall Nov. 11-28. SEE ROCKETTES, A25


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NEWS A25 is offered Oct. 13-Nov. 17 at Naples Community Hospital. Classes will meet for one hour every Wednesday. Although there is no cost for the classes, registration is required. Call 898-1008. The program is presented by Lymphedema Resources, Inc. and is funded by a grant from Susan G. Komen for the Cure Southwest Florida. Caregivers can take free classesCollier County residents who are caring for loved ones are invited to free caregiver training classes sponsored by the Florida Department of Elder Affairs and the Area Agency on Aging for Southwest Florida. Classes will address how to be a better caregiver and also how to take better care of yourself as a caregiver. Sessions take place from 1-4:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 19 and 26, and Thursday, Oct. 21 and 28, at St. William Catholic Church on Seagate Drive. There is no cost, but registration is required. Call (866) 231-0921. Ardent Manor hosts CPR classesArdent Manor Adult Day Center is now the setting for Basic Life Support CPR classes taught by Collier CPR and Safety Training, an authorized provider for the American Heart Association. The company teaches Basic Life Support CPR classes to health-care providers as well as Heartsaver CPR, AED and first aid classes to the public. Ardent Manor is at 2900 Tamiami Trail N. For more information, call 5370495 or visit Classes for coping with vision lossLighthouse of Collier Inc., Center for Blindness and Vision Loss is collaborating with the Division of Blind Services to present classes to help people who are going blind or having vision loss. Classes take place at Lighthouse of Collier, 424 Bayfront Place, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Monday and Thursday. Topics covered include: Skills for safe, independent navigation at home, work and in the community. Skills to live independently and safely at home: tactile medication labeling, cooking, money identification, grooming and other daily living tasks. Use of assistive technology, from large print displays and Braille, to accessing e-mail and the Internet with talking PCs. Lighthouse of Collier Inc. also has magnifiers and optical character readers available to the public for evaluation from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. For more information, call 430-3934 or visit Grief support group meets on MarcoJoell Canglin, a licensed clinical social worker and bereavement manager at Vitas Innovative Hospice Care, leads a weekly bereavement support group on Marco Island for those dealing with loss. Sessions are from 10:30 a.m. to noon every Thursday in the boardroom at IberiaBank Marco. For more information, call Ms. Canglin at 384-9495 or Keith Dameron at IberiaBank at 734-1021. Support groups meet at NCHNCH Healthcare Systems Cancer Support Group meets from 3-4 p.m. every Tuesday in Conference Room C at the Brookdale Center for Healthy Living on the North Naples campus. Call Theresa Richmond for information, 552-7203. Stroke survivors and caregivers meet from 2-3:30 p.m. on the second Tuesday of the month in the Telford Building on the downtown hospital campus. Call Rebeka DiMaria for information, 4366361. Mended Hearts welcomes heart disease patients and their families from 4-5:30 p.m. on the third Wednesday of every month. For more information, call 436-5236. NCH also offers a pre-diabetes seminar to help attendees determine whether they are at risk for developing the disease. Sessions take place in the von Arx Diabetes Center. Call 436-6755 for dates and times. TO YOUR HEALTH Anton E. Coleman, M.D. Behavioral NeurologistBoard Certi ed APPOINTMENTS mammograms, cholesterol, blood-sugar, thyroid function, heart disease by 50,Why not your MEMORY ? words or disorientation, could be the cause of a serious illness change your mind... Before your mind changes YOU !RETAIN YOUR MINDFULNESS, PREVENTION IS THE KEYIf you are OK with screening Cognitive & Behavioral NeurologyScreening for years is a must Screening for years is smart Screening for over 50 years is PREVENTION Ms. Laroche took a deep breath and flashed a bright smile as she discussed training in season. I feel so strong during the season, she said. I feel like I am on top of the world. Staying on top of the world means staying in tune with your bodys needs and eating well. Ms. Lents suggests not working out when feeling tired and giving your body a break. And as far as food goes, that is perhaps the most key ingredient to staying healthy and fit, according to the dancers. Though both Ms. Lents and Ms. Laroche say they are not on strict diets, they are selective in choosing lean proteins and healthy carbohydrates for their fuel. Ms. Laroche enjoys chicken and pasta dishes and looks forward to a hearty breakfast of eggs, whole wheat, fruits and orange juice. I take my vitamins, she said. I keep my immune system up. Joint supplements were also mentioned for overall vitality. You need to look healthy on the inside, Ms. Lents said. Ms. Lents eats small meals during season. Her favorites include egg whites, oatmeal made from steel-cut oats, and bananas and apples for snacks. Ms.Lents is also a firm believer in eating organic foods. Her meals include grilled chicken breast and turkey burgers with brown rice. The Rockettes are adamant about not eating junk food except for the occasional treat. What you eat is what you feel, Ms. Laroche said. Good food and a whole lot of dancing are what make these two showstoppers stay in the pink of health. Dance is a great way to exercise, Ms. Lents said. Dancing makes you happy. ROCKETTESFrom page A24

PAGE 26 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA26 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 Pets of the Week >> Sadie is a loving, but lonely, 4-yearold schnauzer who needs to be with people. Her adoption fee is $250. >> Sticker is a 4-month-old terrier mix. He is an intense little guy, but he is sweet and smart. His adoption fee is $125. >> Dora Lee is a friendly outgoing 1-year-old cat who has great markings. Her adoption fee is $55. >> Candy is a 5-year-old female with a medium-long coat. Shes serene but alert and loves attention. Her adoption fee is $55. To adopt a petAll dogs and cats adopted from The Humane Society Naples come with a medical exam, vaccinations, sterilization surgery, ID microchip and 30 days of pet health insurance. Visit the animals ready for adoption at 370 Airport-Pulling Road N. Adoption center hours are 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday, and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Call 643-1555 or visit 239-393-6300www.keepintouchstore.comShops of Marco, 135 S. Bar eld Dr. Come meet our dog Lucy!UNIQUE CARDS & GIFT ITEMS PRINT YOUR BOARDING PASS HERE HIGH-SPEED INTERNET ACCESS FAX & NOTARY SERVICE SAVE 10%WITH THIS COUPONExpires 11/1/10. Not valid with any other offers. 8595 Collier Blvd., Suite 110 Naples, FL 34114Located at the intersection of Rattlesnake Hammock Road and Collier Blvd. in the Publix Shopping Plaza. (239) 417-8338 OPEN HOUSE Please join us for our Open House October 16, 2010 1:00 pm 4:00 pmRefreshments, Door Prizes, Hospital Tours. Pets welcome. Supply, Install, Caulk & Paint 5-1/4 Crown Moulding $6 per Linear Foot*CBC1255723 | SCC131149846 *CEILINGS UNDER 12 FEET ONLY FLWK10-6&7-10 US 41 METRO PKWY.DANIELS PKWY. CRYSTAL DR. N TOPAZ CT. ARC WAY COLONIAL BLVD.METRO PLANTATION I U.S. 41 / 9th St N. 8th St. N. 10th St N.N 7th Av e. N. 8th Av e. N.S. Golf Dr NAPLES FORT MYERS YS T A T T OR US 4 1 CR Y N F O Retail ShowroomNOW OPEN IN NAPLES! Give your home an exciting addition with distinctive crown moulding from Great Southern Products. There are dozens of styles to choose from to make every room a little extra special. Give us a call or just stop in.GREAT SOUTHERN CROWNMOULDINGMORE Locally Owned and Operated | Always FREE EstimatesVisit Our Showroom or Schedule an In-Home ConsultationWindows | Doors | Mouldings | Cabinets | Shutters Hardware | Installations | Staining and Painting239.332.7170 | www.GreatSouthernProducts.com11803 Metro Pkwy. | Fort Myers, FL 33966 720 9th Street N. | Naples, FL 34102 (On U.S. 41, south of 8th Ave. N.)Mon through Fri 8 a.m. 5 p.m. | Sat 9 a.m. 4 p.m. Or by appointment. pairing the scary in a small dose with something the pet likes: yummy food treats and praise. That doesnt mean reassuring a frightened pet and rewarding the fear but rather changing the way the animal looks at what frightens him. Always keep the exposure below the threshold level at which the pet starts showing signs of anxiety yawning, drooling, scanning the room for escape routes, or changing to a body posture that lacks confidence, including ears back, licking lips. Build on your successes and go slowly. What if youre not having any successes? Get help. Ask your veterinarian to refer you to a professional pet behaviorist who can help you develop a good program, and may get your pet on medication to make the transition to a fear-free life easier. While it sounds odd to many pet lovers, a medication such as Prozac paired with a wellmanaged behavior modification plan helps many pets cope with modern life, either short-term or forever. Dont wait until its a crisis: Behavior problems are usually easier to resolve before theyve become well-established. The bottom line? Pets dont have to live in fear as long as pet owners are willing to help them work through the issues with patience, compassion and, possibly, help from a professional. BY DR. MARTY BECKER & GINA SPADAFORI_______________________________Universal UclickScared pets can be helped to overcome phobiasthe veterinary hospital is too much for their owners to handle. Its not just the pets at risk, of course, since one of the ways pets express fear is by biting. A pets fear can often be conquered with the help of a savvy owner who knows when to tap a professional for advice. The answer is a program of what behaviorists call counter-conditioning Pets with fears are commonplace, and so, too, is confusion over how to deal with a frightened pet. While most people realize that punishing a pets fear will only make matters worse, they dont know how to turn that fear around. Thats understandable. After all, you cant reason with a frightened pet. You cant explain that thunderstorms or fireworks are just a lot of noise, or that veterinarians are working to help pets feel better. Pets who arent comfortable being handled, cant be exposed to new things or have learned to fear lifes regular stresses lead lives that are difficult for themselves and for their owners. They often dont get the basic care they need, such as routine nail trims, and their major health problems may go undiagnosed because their behavior at PET TALES An end to fear A pet whos scared will lead an unhappy life, and may even bite when afraid. Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$2995*PER YEAR*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $29.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options. Subscribe online at or Call 239.325.1960


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NEWS A27 Theories are incommensurable: There is no way to compare theoretical accuracies. Each set of theoretical assumptions creates its own specialized language. Even attempts to use neutral language do not ameliorate the incommensurability of assumptions. Distinctive visions arise from assumptions grounded in perspectives that come before the linguistic labels. The development of the theories of vision itself is particularly intriguing. In the fifth century BCE, Empedocles posited that Aphrodite made the eye out of the four elements. When the fire in the eye shines out, he posited, it creates vision. Vision goes out from the eye.In the fourth century BCE, Aristotle continued to posit the elements, but theorized that an object seen altered the air medium between itself and the eye. Aristotle reversed Empedocles: Aristotle saw the object sending input to the eye, in distinction to Empedocles vision of eye fire moving out to create vision. The Middle Ages reversed the Aristotelian claim, and returned to Empedocles paradigm. In this theoretical moment the eye was seen sending emissions to objects. This allowed the occurrence of vision. As science moves into the brightness of empiricism, we find Descartes experimenting. He put an ox eye with innards scraped away on a window ledge, looked at the back of the eye (the retina), and saw an inverted image, formed from the focus of the eye lens on this retina. Now we have the beginning of the reign of intromission theory: Vision results from something representative of the outside object (light) entering the eye. Theories that claim the reverse, that visual perception is accomplished by rays of light emitted by the eye, are called emission or extramission theories. It is interesting to note that in 2002, a survey of U.S. college students indicated that half the students believed emission theory to be accurate. Is this merely scientific ignorance? Or does it reflect the work of Jeff Boyd and Lewis E. Little? In 1992, they wrote Theory of Elementary Waves. Their theory is a wonderful both/and synthesis. They suggest that elementary waves are flowing out from all phenomena. These waves from eyes trigger photon emission from external objects. These photon emissions follow the waves back into the eye. In this theory there is a give and take between object and eye, a meeting of elementary waves going out and photons coming in. Jeff Boyd suggests that we can pick our poison: We can choose either the peculiar or the weird. In the weird intromission only model, we are seeing via electrons that have no trajectory, only probability. This physics becomes mathematical, divorced from reality. In the peculiar model he proposes, we must accept that elementary waves are emitted continuously from all points. Perhaps we are closer to getting a more birds eye perspective than we realize. The UFO and Nukes Press Conference met in Washington this past September. Many retired military claim that UFOs have been watching nuclear weapon test sites and storage areas. Independently they claim vision of silent disc shaped red centered eye-like Will you fly me away? Take me away with you, my love. Annie LittleIn 1962, Thomas Kuhn wrote an amazing book: The Structure of Scientific Revolution. In it he presented science in flux, continually developing and making leaps of understanding which he termed paradigm shifts. He underscored that our perceptions are based upon our conceptions: What we see, we see because we expect to see it. To move beyond the usual, the expected, requires intense wrestling over time with persistent and insistent anomalies that defy the common vision. This is simply illustrated in the MullerLyer visual illusion. In this illusion, parallel lines of equal length have arrows on their ends, pointing either in or out. The lines with the outward pointing arrows look longer. This continues to be true even after the trick of the illusion is pointed out. When this illusion is presented to people from rectangular cultural contexts (urban and developed), the illusionary effect is more easily seen and less easily unseen. Those from cultures with less experience in lines and edges (jungle-dwellers, for instance) are not so easily tricked. They do not have concepts that curtail their seeing. MUSINGS n E i t t D Rx Visionarypulsing phenomena. The former Air Force Captain Robert Salas, author of Faded Giant, a book that examines societys right to be informed of UFO sightings, was the only one present to raise his hand in affirmation to the question: Should the U.S. get rid of nukes? We can also note the position taken by Stephen Hawking. The almost completely paralyzed British astrophysicist advises that earthlings be wary of contact with aliens. Perhaps he is remembering European contact with Native Americans. Who is the dangerous one?A visionary can be defined as one who sees what is not. Or as one who sees what is not yet. How can we distinguish unreal illusion from prophetic foresight? Michael Polanyi characterizes all knowing as personal: We think differently, speak in a different language and live in different worlds. Perhaps we must begin with a piece of medieval vision. Anselm of Canterbury wrote Credo ut intelligam : I believe so that I may understand. Vision within meets vision without: Mission both intro and extra. In the spaciousness of mind I can favor a story as well as concede uncertainty, and I can be willing to dance change in the embrace of new data. Rx is the FloridaWeekly muse who hopes to inspire profound mutiny in all those who care to read. Our Rx may be wearing a pirate cloak of invisibility, but emanating from within this shadow is hope that readers will feel free to respond. Who knows: You may even inspire the muse. Make contact if you dare. 239-261-7157 141 Ninth Street North Naples Must present coupon at time of purchase.Trudys Store Made Quiche$5.99 with couponMust Have Coupon For over 70 years offering Wholeseome fresh products to our customers. Wynns is now carrying a large selection of Natural, Organic, and Gluten-Free products.Free with a $25 Grocery OrderMenage A Trois Red .750 ml.Must Have Coupon


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BUSINESS & REAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA GUIDE TO THE NAPLES BUSINESS INDUSTRY BSECTIONWEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 WEEK at-a-glanceLeading the way See who helped kick off The Class of 2011 for Leadership Collier. B8 On the moveMake it your business to know whos going where, doing what on the local workplace. B4 Industry excellenceCBIA hands out its 2010 Sand Dollar Awards. B9 Fit for businessJeff Gerardo is 198 pounds of worldclass power-lifting talent, about 197 pounds of it muscle he will employ next month in a bid to bench press 650 pounds, more than any other weightlifter in the world. But the other pound is his savvy business brain, arguably the most muscular organ he has. As the recession began to pick up speed in late 2007, Mr. Gerardo, married and with a young child, power lifted the biggest economic risk of his life. He put his house on the line to finance and open his business, Fit Forever, in the upscale residential community of Mediterra in North Naples. Like two other locally owned fitness clubs in Southwest Florida that have been unbowed by the recession Ed Ryans popular Gateway creation, Fort Myers Fitness, and chiropractor Kevin Van Nostrands elaborate Punta Gorda Tennis and Fitness Club Fit Forever offers the owners own high-wattage, on-site attention to detail. That comes with his good cheer and pumped-up knowledge (he holds a bachelors degree in sports and fitness management and is chasing a masters in business), along with a broad wide palette of colorfully cast training options for the wide range of men and women who can benefit from them. Everything here is an extension of me, Mr. Gerardo explains. And here is no longer just Mediterra, but also eight other fitness clubs in residential communities that have allowed Mr. Gerardo, 37, to come in with his Fit Forever program in the role of a subcontractor, offering the same or better services for less money, he says. He also has a contract with a waste disposal company to help keep its employees fit and thus hold down the costs of injury. Although he had worked at Mediterras corporate-owned fitness club more than two years as a trainer, the communitys overseers had decided to close and rehab the facility, which would have put him out of work for six months. For Mr. Gerardo, apparently, necessity is the mother of invention. I thought, I can either sit on my tail and let the economy control me, or go out there, market myself and what I believe, and expand a company. And now Im in control of my own destiny, he says. Which reflects the attitudes of both Mr. Ryan and Dr. Van Nostrand. Although their business plans and clubs are very different in size and scope, each has succeeded in recent years by designing creative and relatively lowcost options for their clients, and by working hard to share their considerable experience and expertise.SEE FIT, B5 How three SWF entrepreneurs keep their fitness centers in shapeBY ROGER WILLIAMSrwilliams@ VANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYJeff Gerardo, right, encourages fellow trainer Chris Edwards at Fit Forever, the fitness center Mr. Gerardo owns in Mediterra. TIB Financial Corp., the parent company of TIB Bank and Naples Capital Advisors, has secured a $175 million investment by North American Financial Holdings Inc. NAFH will have the right to invest up to an additional $175 million in TIB at any time prior to March 30. NAFH completed the purchase of all 37,000 shares of preferred stock issued to the United States Department of the Treasury under the TARP Capital Purchase Program and the related warrant to purchase shares of the companys common stock for total cash consideration of approximately $12.2 million. We are very pleased to be completing this investment and to be working with TIB, says R. Eugene Taylor, NAFH chairman and CEO. TIB already has a strong management team, and their commitment to their customers and excellent service have long been a hallmark of the company. With this capital infusion, TIB will have a solid foundation to grow and expand in Florida and the greater Southeast. Finemark National Bank & Trust has earned a five-star rating from Bauer Financial, a leading independent bank rating and research firm. Only 18 banks headquartered in Florida received the rating. Finemark is the only bank with headquarters in Southwest Florida to receive the award an indicator of strength and stability. The bank exceeded $300 million in assets and achieved profitability in June. Finemark opened in 2007 and offers an array of banking, trust and investment services. The bank has office in Bonita Springs, Fort Myers and at Shell Point Retirement Community. Bauer Financial bases its ratings on current financial data analyses supplied by federal banking regulators and compares it with historical data for consistency. The ratings firm has reviewed the nations banks for more than 25 years and its financial ratings represent an independent, unbiased examination of a financial institutions safety. Capital investment in TIB a sign of local banks strengthRatings agency grants Finemark high marks

PAGE 30 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB2 BUSINESS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 O er Good thru 10/31/10 WITH THIS AD $350.OFFNew Orders OnlyCoupon Must Be Presented At Time Of Order. Why Do More Home Owners ChooseComplete Line of Rolldowns Clear Pan ccordionsCall For FREE Estimate594-16161762 Trade Center Way, Naples Florida, 34109Hurricane 2 WEEKS INSTALLATION GUARANTEED!! QUALIT T RVICE We live it, do it, build it and make it happen !Fixed and ARM* Mortgages | Construction/Permanent Loans | FHA/VA Loans First Time Home Buyer Programs | Jumbo Loans | Doctor Loan Programs Kimberli Escarra, Vice President239.642.4759 Office 877.793.3628 Toll-free SOLID BRINGS IT ALL TOGETHER MONEY & INVESTINGThe bull is back... maybeAll investors are trying to figure out if the bull back is back... really back. Everyone will know 12 months from now whether Wall Streets upswing is the harbinger of a rebounding economy or a bear in bulls clothing. Within a year, the economic fate of Ireland and other challenged European countries will be known. A much-anticipated round of Federal quantitative easing, or QE II might already be in full force, the 2010 elections will have weighed in. And by then, the uncertainty that pervades the market will have become something else. Until then, it is Vegas betting whether the recent rally is really a still-intact bull market (that has finished its recent, several-month-long correction) or just a rally within the bear market that began in 2008. Despite the invitation the market extended with promises of big money to be made, few investors are coming to the fall 2010 equity party, as volume is not confirming the rally. A simple chart of volume shows no up days having breakout volume. The big volume has been on down or loss days. For investors who rely on fundamental analysis, price and volume are less important than reading the economic tea leaves. In their mindset, forget the trend lines and retracements and moving averages and just focus on economic statistics. In the land of fundamentals, it is important to keep ones eye on the big picture. Small facts shouldnt be disregarded, but they should be viewed as tiles within a complex mosaic. For seeing the big picture, there is no better tool than studying the Gross Domestic Product formula to see whats cooking. The recipe uses only a few ingredients: Consumption plus Business Investment plus Government Spending plus Net Exports equals Gross Domestic Product or, short form, C+I+G+Net X=GDP Within that equation, which is the most significant? The U.S. has no net exports, and the U.S. large net import position actually drags down GDP. In absolute dollar terms, consumption is the biggest, accounting for about 67 percent of GDP. Its hard to deny the importance of the U.S. consumer in our economy. Non-discretionary consumption gets spent; possibly delayed, modified and or cost-controlled but it eventually does get spent. Discretionary spending can get delayed for a long time and the longer it is delayed, the more likely it changes the spending habits of the consumer. For instance, a consumer who delays purchase of a new car for 12 months may find himself in a permanent change of mind: new becomes excessive, unnecessary and not in vogue with an emergent sense of thrift. The Consumer Confidence Index, reported monthly, fell again in August. This is despite a stock rally since the beginning of July. Consumer attitudes toward buying cars dropped to a 21-month low. There was a marked increase in survey respondents saying it was a bad time to buy a new car and, while somewhat unchanged, the 41 percent of respondents said the government is doing a bad job versus the 16 percent who said it was doing a good job. Recalcitrant consumers have detracted from the GDP equation. The government however, has done the opposite. The government has tried to pull rabbits out of its hat with quantitative easing without finding much success. There has been little to no multiplier effect from its monetary easing or deficit financed recovery projects. On the monetary side, QE II is on the horizon but there are plenty of economists and a retired Federal Reserve vice chairman who question whether QE II will work. Why? Because, to date, the increased bank reserves which zoomed to zeniths didnt increase the demand for goods and services. There is a disconnect in the equation: banks with the money arent lending and the velocity of money has been dropping. (Money supply times velocity equals price time quantity or GDP.) On the fiscal side, the government is still running huge deficits even absent a new round of special programs. The sale of treasuries is used to finance the deficit. China, Japan and countries with large U.S. net trade surpluses are large purchasers of these treasuries. The Federal Reserve itself is also a buyer. The Federal Open Market Committee on Aug. 10 announced its intent to buy treasuries to replace the maturing mortgages that it held. The talk in financial circles has been that the Fed would buy up to $1 trillion of U.S. Treasuries to fund the growing deficit. So now golds most recent price surge is understood. Now the weakening dollar and rising U.S. equity market are partially understood. Private sector business is going quite well. Overall earnings projections are very good and, besides making money, businesses are sitting on trillions of cash. Business investment, which unquestionably is needed to jettison the economy, is known to be very sensitive to government policies, especially taxation and mandated programs such as health care. Businesses are sitting on trillions in cash and they are watching the upcoming elections with the perception among many that Republican gains will be welcomed as a pro-business. Results in November could lead to increases in non-governmental jobs. Those who are collecting and analyzing all these fundamental facts are also looking at the reality that huge amounts of capital has been pulled from the U.S. equity markets by the individual investor and a huge amount of money has been put into bond markets. It is estimated that some $250 billion was pulled from equities and $600 billion invested in bonds, all since 2008. And pensions are also holding lower equity levels. At this stage, most fundamental investors cant say whether or not this certainly is a bull market. Sometimes, it is so much easier to be technical in analysis and to skip thinking about all the many factors that form a fundamental opinion. Jeannette Rohn Showalter is a Southwest Florida-based chartered financial analyst, considered to be the highest designation for investment professionals. jeannetteSHOWALTER, CFA Be In the Know. In the Now.Subscribe now and youll get comprehensive local news coverage, investigative articles, business happenings as well as the latest in real estate trends, dining, social events and much more.Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$2995*PER YEARPlease allow 2-4 weeks for delivery of first issue. *Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscriptio n will cost $29.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options. Call 239.325.1960 or visit us online at

PAGE 32 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB4 BUSINESS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 2240 Davis Blvd Naples, FL 34104 Open 6 days a week! Complete Collision Repair 24 hour Towing Rentals239-775-6860 Email : If an ACCIDENT gets you off course Remember.......ALL ROADS LEAD TO US YEARS PROFESSIONAL SERVICE ALL INSURANCE CARRIERS WELCOME ON-SITE RENTALS STATE OF THE ART PAINT BOOTHS DIGITAL PAINT MATCHING SYSTEM DIGITAL MEASURED FRAME MACHINES PAYMENT OPTIONS AVAILABLE SUZIE LEATHERBURY Mortgage Loan Originator MAKING MORTGAGES EASIER EVERY DAY. SUZIE LEATHERBURY Mortgage Loan Originator 239.293.2207 Cell ON THE MOVE for Barron Collier Companies. Prior to his current position, he was based in Washington, D.C., as legislative director for U.S. Rep. Ed Pastor of Arizona. A native of Naples, he graduated from Naples High School and earned bachelors degree from Tulane University and in MBA from Florida Gulf Coast University.Brian Zinn, an attorney with Goldstein, Buckley, Cechman, Rice & Purtz, P.A., has been named president of the Southwest Florida Professional Bankruptcy Association. He will serve as a liaison between the bankruptcy bar and bankruptcy judges and will also lead the associations monthly meetings, which include discussions on bankruptcy trends and the bankruptcy practice in Southwest Florida. Admitted to The Florida Bar in 2005, MR. Zinn is also licensed in the state courts of New York and New Jersey, the District of Columbia, U.S. District Courts for the Southern District of New York and the District of New Jersey, U.S. 3rd Circuit Court of Appeals and the U.S. Supreme Court. He is a fellow in the Litigation Counsel of America. Construction Michael Crouch has joined Heatherwood Construction as senior manager responsible for business development services, estimating and project management. Rormerly of Crouch ConArchitecture Ramon Acevedo, project manager with Gora/McGahey Architects, has earned his architects license from the Florida Board of Architects and Interior Design. Mr. Acevedo has more than 20 years of experience in programming, site and building design, development of construction documents and operation of on-site construction administration activities. His experience Gora/McGahey includes design-build, fast track and design delivery systems for a variety of project types such as corporate headquarters, commercial buildings, retail stores, medical, industrial facilities and government complexes. Awards & Recognition Tom Nichols of Bonita Boat Center was named 2010 Member of the Year by the Southwest Florida Marine Industries Association. He has served two terms as president of SWFMIA, served as chairman of the boat show for five years and has been on the board of directors for much of the last 20 years. Board Appointments Blake Gable has joined the board of directors of The Immokalee Foundation. Mr. Gable is president of real estate development and mineral management struction, he brings 25 years of construction management experience in Southwest Florida to the job. Heatherwood provides turnkey services to clients from Marco Island to Sarasota. Health Care Dr. Susana Segura has joined CHS Healthcare and is seeing patients at The Mike Davis Medical Center in Naples. Dr. Segura attended the internal medicine program at Allegheny General Hospital in Pittsburgh, Pa., and comes to CHS from Providence Community Health Centers in Providence, R.I., where she was a primary care provider. Four Naples physicians and two nurse practitioners have joined Millennium Physician Groups Naples locations. They are: Dr. Julia Harris and Nancy Baratta, ARNP, at the Tamiami Trail East location; Drs. John Diaz and Kae Ferber and Julie Diaz, FNP-BC, at the Goodlette Road location; and James Faremouth, DO, at the Park Central Court walk-in medical center. Hospitality Bill Wagner has been named general manager of Shadow Wood Country Club. He is past president of the 7,000-member Club Managers Association of America and a former general manager of the Riviera Country Club in Coral Gables, Fla. He most recently served as general manager of Hawks Ridge Golf Club in Atlanta, Ga., and has been named by Golf Inc. magazine as one of the industrys 20 Most Admired Golf Course Operators. Alumnus of the Year in 2005 for the Florida State University Robert H. Dedman School of Hospitality, he holds a bachelors degree in hospitality management from FSU. He has served on the board of governors for the Florida Chamber of Commerce and is a member of the board of governors of the Society of Hosts. Interior Design Barron Davis and Elisabete Hummel have joined the staff of Collins & DuPont Interior Design. Mr. Davis is in the position of design assistant. A graduate of Savannah College of Art and Design with an MFA in interior design, he is in the process of obtaining his NCIDQ and LEED certifications. Ms. Hummel is a customer service coordinator. She attended college in Great Britain and owned an interior design company in Centennial, Colo., for the past 17 years. Andrea Folcik has joined KVS Interior Design as a design assistant. Ms. Folcik has been in the design field since 2005. She earned a bachelors degree in astronomy from the University of Florida and has nearly 10 years of experience in science research and education. She also holds a BFA in interior design from Harrington College of Design and has tutored design students and worked in the commercial design field in Chicago. Ms. Folcik is a member of ASID and IIDA and is preparing to take the NCIDQ exam to become a licensed designer. Real Estate Jeannette Batten of John R. Wood Realtors has earned the Certified International Property Specialist designation from the National Association of Realtors. A 1985 graduate of Southern Methodist University, Ms, Batten is a 23-year veteran of the real estate industry. She joined John R. Wood in 2009 and belongs to the Naples Area Board of Realtors and the Womens Council of Realtors-Naples on the Gulf Chapter. WAGNER SEGURA ZINN ACEVEDO FOLCIK Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$2995*PER YEAR*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $29.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options. Subscribe online at or Call 239.325.1960 First Class Clothing For A First Class F Cbt Annfr


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 BUSINESS B5 Mr. Ryan, for example, decided to keep the scope of his business small, rather than opening other clubs, so he could be there all the time, keep employee costs down and rely on himself. When he used $100,000 to start the club seven years ago, competition in the Gateway area was rare. But then things got tough, he recalls. And Mr. Ryan, a fit and articulate 45-year-old with a dry, sometimes pointed sense of humor (Never let a fat guy teach you fitness is one of his edicts), got going. About the time Mr. Gerardo was putting his cards on the table at Mediterra, Mr. Ryan began offering morning and evening boot camp classes of eight weeks in duration, along with free child care. Bboot camp is one of the things that saved us, he admits. Men and women can arrive at one level in life and leave at another, more satisfying one, he explains. They get here saying, This is what I weigh now, this is how I look now, this is my pant size or my dress size now. And this is where I want to be. And they can get there. Mr. Ryan helps them by offering a variety of activities over the eightweek period, keeping his classes both interesting and beneficial. People get to like each other, and clearly they like and trust him. So why not expand since the formula works? I always flirted with doing other locations in other cities, but when the economy started to get tougher out there, I spent more and more time here, he says. I can control this. The 7,500-square-foot club has all the amenities and elaborate equipment expected of state-of-the-art gyms. But the thing you find out, he says, echoing Mr. Gerardo, is that people want more that just an exercise plan or (fancy fitness machines). You have to be a little entertaining. You have to show some personality. And you have to have knowledge. Not only is Dr. Van Nostrand, 35, a chiropractor who worked six years in Holland, practicing his profession among some of the most sophisticated medical practitioners in the world, hes also extraordinarily fit, like Mr. Gerardo and Mr. Ryan. A distance runner, he did a half-marathon (13 miles) last week in his bare feet, a form of running he espouses. When he bought his 18,000-squarefoot club in Punta Gorda in 2008, his friends and advisors told him not to. Now hes expanded the business by 40 percent, he says, bringing his employee total to 36, hosting a Smoothie King franchise and introducing a variety of recession-proof fee schedules and benefits. He blames his success on his staff. If it wasnt for a staff who backed all my ideas regardless of how corny and funny they sound at first, I wouldnt be anywhere, he says. The club also has tennis facilities, locker rooms and showers, free weights and weight machines, treadmills, elliptical machines and something called Kinesis, a techno-gym out of Italy, with this wall where people do free exercise with resistance, in all types, he explains. Beginning in mid-November, he will also offer four months of free club use to 100 new applicants wishing to participate in a research study he is conducting, aimed at more precisely defining the correlation between diet and exercise. Well do a body-age assessment, analyze their body with computers and measurements, and try to improve their body-age assessment every quarter. We want to see how many people change, he says. There appear to be no regrets on the part of these fit entrepreneurs. If you dont have your own business and the freedom of that, its hard for some people to understand how different it is than punching a clock, notes Mr. Ryan. Mr. Gerardo puts it like this: The generation of my parents said, Hey, you gotta work for a company and get your 401k blah, blah, blah but Id rather be in control of my own destiny. FITFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOSTop: A sold-out session of boot camp at Fort Myers Fitness Left: Brenna Jessup and personal trainer Joe Pearson Above: Tracy Kleinpell with Ed Ryan Animal hospital holds open houseSabal Palm Animal Hospital invites people and their well-behaved pets to an open house from 1-4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 16. The practice opened in July at 8595 Collier Blvd. Veterinarians Tonya Loreman and Shelley Gothard will be on hand to meet new and prospective clients and will give tours of the hospital and share information about their services, including wellness exams, parasite control, vaccines, general surgery and dentistry. For more information, call 417-8338 or visit welcomes Tigris Tigris Pharmaceuticals is the newest Legacy Leader for the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce, joining the ranks of businesses that contribute $15,000 a year to support the chambers public policy and civic information center activities.GCVF ready for new seasonGulf Coast Venture Forum, in conjunction with the Florida Venture Forum and the Tamiami Angel Fund, kicks off the new season at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 14, at The Naples Grande. Presentations will be from 6-7 p.m., followed by a reception. Guest speaker John Ransom, managing director and director of health care research with Raymond James & Associates, will discuss Reading Vital Signs: How emerging health care trends and legislation will affect market performance and investing. The meeting is open to the public. Admission is $65 in advance and $75 at the door. For more information or to preregister, visit www.floridaventureforum. com. For more information, call 262-6300 or visit plans conferenceThe Community Foundation of Collier County hosts the eighth annual Professional Advisors Conference from 8 a.m. to noon Thursday, Oct. 28, at the Hilton Naples. Presentations will include: The State of Charitable Planning Family Business Succession Planning Why Civility Matters Estate Panning War Stories Registration is $50, and seating is limited. Call Susan Barton at 649-5000 or e-mail BUSINESS BRIEFS


THE MOTLEY FOOL At The Motley Fool, we dont like most annuities. Their typically high fees and low returns mean that the folks selling them, not the customers they supposedly serve, end up making a lot of money. An annuity is a contract between you and (usually) an insurance company. In exchange for a big chunk of cash today, the insurance company agrees to pay you an income for a specified period, which can be a certain number of years or the rest of your life. Here are three broad categories of annuities: The ugly: equity indexed annuities. These are notorious salesman-enrichers. Promising a guaranteed rate of return based on the performance of an index, the fine print reveals that your return will be several percentage points lower than the indexs. Worse, the return is often capped. When the S&P 500 has a big year like 2009, in which it gained 26 percent, you might be looking at no more than a 10 percent return. And thats before ridiculous fees. A well-built portfolio of stocks should The Good, Bad and Ugly What Is This Thing Called The Motley Fool?Remember Shakespeare? Remember As You Like It? In Elizabethan days, Fools were the only people who could get away with telling the truth to the King or Queen. The Motley Fool tells the truth about investing, and hopes youll laugh all the way to the bank. Funds vs. StocksQ My portfolio is diversified across several mutual funds. Id like to invest in individual stocks, too. Is there added value in that? B.M., Hartford, Conn.AIts good to be diversified, but many mutual funds are more diversified than necessary, often invested in several hundred different securities. (And many mutual funds are very similar to each other, offering more duplication than diversification.) An advantage to putting a chunk of your money into individual stocks is that if a stock appreciates in value, it will make a significant difference in your portfolio. For example, if you park 5 percent of your moolah in Fingernail-on-Blackboard Car Alarm Co. (ticker: AIEEEE) and it doubles, your portfolios value will increase by 5 percent. If you instead own the stock through a mutual fund, where it represents a fraction of a percent of the funds value, its advance will be less perceptible. Of course, when selecting your own stocks, you need to know what youre doing. If you dont, its smart to opt for funds managed by effective pros or index funds that automatically mirror the stock markets performance. Learn more at and Where can my teens learn about money and investing? S.E., Topeka, KanA They can learn a lot from you, if you discuss your financial beliefs and experiences with them. Have tem read The Motley Fool Investment Guide for Teens by David and Tom Gardner with Selena Maranjian (Fireside, $15). Younger kids can read Growing Money by Gail Karlitz (Price Stern Sloan, $9), while you tackle Raising Money Smart Kids by Janet Bodnar (Kaplan Business, $18) and Raising Financially Fit Kids by Joline Godfrey (Ten Speed Press, $20). Got a question for the Fool? Send it in see Write to Us. Ask the Fool Fools School My Dumbest InvestmentTo Educate, Amuse & Enricheasily trounce this tax-disadvantaged boondoggle of a product. The bad: variable annuities. These generally sport high fees, iffy returns and brutal surrender charges if you need your money back. There some tax advantages, but they rarely compensate for the downsides. The sometimes-good: lifetime income annuities. These are basic, classic annuities you hand over a lump sum and get a specified income for the rest of your life. The best ones offer cost-effective insurance against outliving your money. Theyre worth serious consideration if youre near retirement and your nest egg isnt as big as youd like. Even if you think your nest egg is big enough, if youre concerned about managing an investment portfolio while youre retired and dont want to be dependent on an adviser, a lifetime income annuity can make some sense. There are trade-offs, but they may be worth the peace of mind. If youre considering this option, seek low-fee offerings backed by highly rated insurers. Well offer more details next week. My dumbest moves have always been selling companies I strongly believed in and keeping the less successful ones. I bought shares of around $38 at the end of 2004 and sold them at $40 two years later, on the advice of an investment consultant who thought the company was too risky. Impressed by his credentials and conscious of my own ignorance, I ignored my inner conviction. I bought in again in 2008 at $75 but sold half my shares a year later. That was a stupid move, as I could have sold many others instead. L.D., onlineThe Fool Responds: Good thing you hung onto some of your shares! Amazon, a Motley Fool Stock Advisor recommendation, has recently been trading above $140. Some people like to sell part of their stake in a company after they make a certain profit, such as earning back their initial investment. They then view the remaining shares as gravy. The Motley Fool TakeGrowth stocks are exciting, but before you jump into one, look for real, numerically relevant signs of sustainability. Consider Activision Blizzard (Nasdaq: ATVI), maker of popular console games such as Guitar Hero and Call of Duty, and owner of World of Warcraft. Its been a great business for years. So good, in fact, that it has more than tripled in value since Fool co-founder David Gardner recommended it in our Motley Fool Stock Advisor newsletter. Activision Blizzard is a cyclical business that earns much of its cash from new releases. Therefore, studying revenue and Is Activision Blizzards Growth Sustainable? Name That CompanyBased in Hartford, Conn., Im a global conglomerate serving the aerospace and commercial building industries. My businesses include Carrier heating and air conditioning, Hamilton Sundstrand aerospace systems and industrial products, Otis elevators and escalators, Pratt & Whitney aircraft engines and Sikorsky helicopters, along with fuel cells and fire and security systems. I employ more than 200,000 people Last weeks trivia answerMy name reflects my founder and the location of my first store. I was born in 1956, launching my first bridal registry in 1958 and my first catalog in 1972. Today, headquartered in San Francisco, Im a top retailer of home furnishings and kitchenware in North America. My brands include my own name, along with Pottery Barn, Pottery Barn Kids, PBteen and West Elm. I used to operate the Gardeners Eden catalog and Hold Everything stores. My three-prong distribution approach features 610 stores, seven direct mail catalogs and six e-commerce websites. Who am I? ( Answer: Williams-Sonoma )and am one of Americas 50 largest companies and one of its top 20 manufacturers. Ive been paying dividends on my stock since 1936, and I rake in more than $50 billion annually, more than $9 billion from the U.S. government. Who am I? Know the answer? Send it to us with Foolish Trivia on the top and youll be entered into a drawing for a nifty prize! net income isnt likely to tell us much, since those are based in the past.On the plus side, though, management has used the companys generous cash flows wisely, buying back shares and instituting a dividend that was recently yielding 1.3 percent.A glance at industry numbers reveals slowing revenue growth, suggesting that video games are a more mature business than we might like to think. But should we really be surprised? There are people in their 40s now who grew up playing video games. With a forward price-to-earnings (P/E) ratio of 14, the stock seems reasonably priced, while the dividend adds a layer of protection against sustained losses. This may no longer be a growth story, but its still a good story. Do you have an embarrassing lesson learned the hard way? Boil it down to 100 words (or less) and send it to The Motley Fool c/o My Dumbest Investment. Got one that worked? Submit to My Smartest Investment. If we print yours, youll win a Fools cap! Write to Us! Send questions for Ask the Fool, Dumbest (or Smartest) Investments (up to 100 words), and your Trivia entries to or via regular mail c/o this newspaper, attn: The Motley Fool. Sorry, we cant provide individual financial advice. Conviction Ignored y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y h e d ing u de i ng, sy sO tis & o rls I p le a la o Iv e my in m all y m o U .S. g o v Know t h Foolish Triv entered into a NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB6 BUSINESS WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 A Job Search Support Group meets from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Mondays at the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce. Contact Karen Klukiewicz at or visit Network of Collier County meets from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. on the second Tuesday of the month at the Collier Athletic Club. For more information, call 434-5119. Next meeting: Oct. 12.The Collier Building Industry Association holds its monthly mixer from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 13, at Action Automatic Door, 275 Airport Road S. Cost is $10 for CBIA members. Register by Oct. 10 at www. or by calling 436-6100.The Bonita Springs Area Chamber of Commerce meets for Business After Hours from 5:30-7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 14, at Railhead Caf and Catering, 15301 Latitude Drive. Call 992-2943 or visit Collier County Bar Association holds it annual dinner visit from the Second District Court of Appeal at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 14, at the Port Royal Club. For more information, visit Business Women members and guests meet for lunch and networking at 11 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 19, at Roys in Bonita Springs. Cost is $16 for LCBW members and $20 for guests. A Naples meeting is set for Tuesday, Oct. 26, with the location TBA. RSVP at or by calling 985-0400.The Christian Chamber of SWF meets from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 20, at North Naples United Methodist Church, 6000 Goodlette Road. Reservations required. Call 4811411 or visit, the Public Relations, Marketing and Advertising Professionals of Collier County, meets at 11:30 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 21, at McCormick & Schmicks in Mercato for a program about multimedia services available from the Naples Daily News. Call 436-2105 or visit www. Collier Building Industry Association and the Florida Home Builders Association hold a reception for CBIA members and FHBA members from around the state from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 22, at Florida Builder Appliances, 27180 Bay Landing Drive. Cost is $20 for CBIA members. Register at or by calling 436-6100. ABWA Neapolitan Chapter meets for dinner and a program at 5:30 p.m. on the fourth Tuesday of every month at Bellasera Hotel, Cost is $26 for members and member-sponsored guests, $30 for others. Reservations are due by noon on the Thursday before each meeting date. Next meeting: Oct. 26. For more information, visit BUSINESS MEETINGS


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PAGE 36 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB8 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NETWORKING We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ HIGGINS / FLORIDA WEEKLY PEGGY FARREN / FLORIDA WEEKLY1. Vin DePasquale, Jonathan DePasquale and Christine DePasquale 2. Lisa Vinciguerra, Jeff Jerome and Brenda OConnor 3. Susan Shea, Robert Sandy and Lori Borman 4. Jonathan and Kelly Garrick 5. Mayela Rosales and Orlando Rosales 6. Susan Maurer and Catherine Fay 7. Orly Stolts 8. Gligor Tuparov, Sean Nolan, Joseph and Laura Devore 9. Mario Valle and Jessica Macera 1. Front row: Taire Malloy, Hannah Kandel, Guy Cogan, Phillip McQuillan, Krista Mullaney and Jessica Varnes. Back row: Brett Cooney, Chris Hackett, Connor Tod and John Puig 2. Jan Marie Etzel 3. Staci Thompson and Kristin Pavlisin 4. John PuigSept. 23 at NCH Telford CenterWhole Foods helps Eden Autism Services get growing Kick-off party for 2011 Leadership Collier class 1 2 3 4 1 4 5 8 9 2 3 67


REAL ESTATEA GUIDE TO THE NAPLES REAL ESTATE INDUSTRY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY B9And the winners areCBIA presents 2010 Sand Dollar Awards The Collier Building Industry presents its annual Sand Dollar Awards to member builders, developers, architects, remodelers, interior design firms, landscape architects, trades and marketing, sales and/or advertising professionals who have demonstrated building, design and marketing excellence in the Collier County Area. The 2010 awards gala recently took place at The Naples Grande. Among the top winners were BCB Homes with 15 awards, Stock Development with 13 awards, Quail West with 12 awards and Robb & Stucky Interiors with 10 awards. The complete list of winners follows: Potter Homes Goede Residence Product Design of the Year Single Family Private Residence $1,750,000-$2,499,999 Stofft Cooney Architects The Pelican in Olde Naples Product Design of the Year Single Family Private Residence $2,500,000-$3,499,999 Signature Communities Moraya Bay Beach Tower #807 Product Design of the Year Multi Family Model Home $1,750,000+ Signature Communities Moraya Bay Beach Tower Unit #807 Best Interior Design of the Year Multi Family Model Home $3,500,000+ Quail West Naples The Avarone by McGarvey Custom Homes Product Design of the Year Single Family Model Home $700,000$999,999 Quail West Naples The Domani by McGarvey Custom Homes Product Design of the Year Single Family Model Home $1,000,000$1,749,999 Greg Weber Custom Home Designs The Majestic Model Product Design of the Year Single Family Model Home $1,000,000$1,749,999 BCB Homes Aqualane Shores Private Residence Product Design of the Year Single Family Private Residence $3,500,000+ BCB Homes Aqualane Shores Private Residence Best Pool Design for private residence BCB Homes Aqualane Shores Private Residence (lighting design) Best Specialty Feature for a private residence Covelli Development Group, Inc. The Mariana Model Product Design of the Year Single Family Model Home $3,500,000+ Covelli Development Group, Inc. The Mariana Model Best Outdoor Living Area Stofft Cooney Architects The Great White Heron Product Design of the Year Single Family Private Residence $3,500,000+ Best Green Home SEE AWARDS, B12 Best Master Suite COURTESY PHOTOSBCB Homes earned 15 Sand Dollar Awards, including one for the Montelena model, above, as Best Green Home, and one for Best Master Suite in the $3.5 millionplus category for a private residence called The Captains Quarters in Port Royal, left.

PAGE 40 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB12 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 Jacki StrategosSRES, G.R.I., Richard Residential, LLC $110,000 MOTIVATEDMake reasonable offer. Golf course view. Well cared for community. $324,900 Drop dead beautiful. Complete renovation. 2/2, garage, furnished. Great lanai. $315,000ATTN: horse lovers, landscapers or residential acreage. Lake, fenced, utilities. Visit your new house today!www.OpenHouseSWFL.comThe rst stop to nding your new house!OpenHouse Southwest Florida lists the open houses for any given day in Naples, Bonita Springs and Estero. Customize your search by choosing location, living area, price range and more, quickly and easily.We make nding your new home easy!The Of cial Naples, Bonita Springs and Estero REALTORS Website Stofft Cooney Architects The Peacock Product Design of the Year Single Family Gulf Access Private Residence $3,500,000+ BCB Homes The Captains Quarters Product Design of the Year Single Family Gulf Access/Custom Home $3,500,000+ BCB Homes The Captains Quarters Best Master Suite: Including Master Bedroom and Bath Private Residence $3,500,000+ BCB Homes The Captains Quarters Best Landscape Design The Glendale Group of Southwest Florida, LLC The Kalb Residence Best Landscape Design Stock Development The Napoli at Moorgate Pointe Product Design of the Year Multi Family Model Home $400,000$499,999 Stock Development Castella at Ole Product Design of the Year Multi Family Model Home $300,000$399,999 Collier Enterprises Hamilton Harbor Yacht Club Best Clubhouse Exterior Kingon Homes Curvey Private Residence Best Outdoor Living Area Kingon Homes Curvey Private Best Master Suite: Including Master Bedroom and Bath $1,750,000-$2,499,999 Stock Development San Pablo at Ole Product Design of the Year Multi Family Model Home $200,000$299,999 Stock Development The Medallion at Players Cove Product Design of the Year Multi Family Model Homes $500,000$699,999 Stofft Cooney Architects The Montelena Product Design of the Year Single Family Model Home $3,500,000+ BCB Homes Montelena Model Best Green Home Stock Development Players Club & Spa Best Clubhouse Exterior Based on Average Home Price within the Community under $500,000 Stock Development Ole Village Center at Lely Resort Best Clubhouse Exterior as a builder Stock Development Ole Village Center at Lely Resort by Serenity Pools Best Pool Design for a Development Signature Communities Moraya Bay Beach Tower Best Pool Design for a Developer Quail West Naples Quail West Sales Center Best Sales Center BCB Homes Estuary at Grey Oaks Private Residence Product Design of the Year Single Family Private Residence $2,500,000-$3,499,999 BCB Homes Estuary at Grey Oaks Private Residence Best Pool Design for a Private Residence Covelli Development Mariana Model Best Media Room Crawford + Associates Interior Design Moraya Bay Unit 701 Best Use of Custom Wood Crawford + Associates Interior Design Moraya Bay Unit 701 Best Flooring Xaviers Collection Fine Cabinetry Ashton Best Use of Custom Wood Quail West Naples Villa Navona by Michelangelo Homes Best Use of Custom Wood Crawford + Associates Interior Design Moraya Bay Beach Club Best Flooring Crawford + Associates Interior Design Moraya Bay Beach Tower Entry Ceiling/ Lighting Treatment Best Specialty Feature The Glendale Group of Southwest Florida, LLC The Kalb Residence Best Master Suite: Including Master Bedroom and Bath for Private Residence $2,500,000-$3,499,999 Quail West Naples Villa Brezza by Florida Lifestyle Homes of Fort Myers, Inc. Best Master Suite: Including Master Bedroom and Bath for Model Home $2,500,000-$3,499,999 Signature Communities Moraya Bay Beach Tower Unit #806 Best Master Suite: Including Master Bedroom and Bath $3,500,000+ Crawford + Associates Interior Design Moraya Bay Unit #701w Best Master Suite: Including Master Bedroom and Bath for Interior Designer Crawford + Associates Interior Design Moraya Bay Unit #701 Bar/TV Unit Best Specialty Feature for Model Home Quail West Naples The Alhambra Wine Room by Imperial Homes Best Specialty Feature for Model Home Xaviers Collection Fine Cabinetry Old Town Manor Best Master Suite: Including Master Bedroom and Bath for an associate Kingon Homes Curvey Private Residence Best Kitchen Design for Private Residence Signature Communities Moraya Bay Unit #806 Best Kitchen Design for Private Residence $3,500,000 plus Covelli Development Mariana Model Best Kitchen Design for Model Home $3,500,000+ Quail West Naples The August by Robert DAngelo Custom Homes Best Kitchen Design for Model Home $1,000,000-$1,749,999 Xaviers Collection Fine Cabinetry Old Town Manor Best Kitchen Design for an associate The Glendale Group of Southwest Florida, LLC The Kalb Residence Best Smart Home The Glendale Group of Southwest Florida, LLC The Kalb Residence Best Interior Design of the Year Single Family Private Residence Covelli Development Mariana Model Best Interior Design of the Year Single Family Model Home East Indies The Majestic Best Interior Design of the Year Single Family Model Home for Interior Designer Robb & Stucky Interiors The Capri in Moorgate Best Interior Design of the Year Single Family Attached Homes Crawford + Associates Interior Design Moraya Bay Unit #701 Best Interior Design of the Year Multi Family Model Home $3,500,000+ for an interior designer Robb & Stucky Interiors Tavira 1202 Interior Design of the Year Multi Family Model Home $1,750,000$2,449,999 Ficarra Design Associates Kent Residence Best Interior Design of the Year Multi Family Private Residence $700,000$999,999 Crawford + Associates Interior Design Moraya Bay Beach Club Best Clubhouse Interior by an Interior Designer Member Miromar Development Corp. Miromar Lakes Beach Club Best Clubhouse Interior by a Developer Stock Development Ole Village Center at Lely Resort Best Clubhouse Interior by a Builder Kraft Construction Humane Society Naples Best Of ce/Commercial Park Kraft Construction Immokalee Technical Center (iTECH) Best Public Works DeAngelis Diamond Construction, Inc. First Baptist Church of Marco Island Best Assembly The Lutgert Companies The Village of Venetian Bay Best Commercial Remodel by Builder The Lutgert Companies The Uptowner Magazine Best Brochure by a Developer Stofft Cooney Architects M Waterfort Grille Best Commercial Remodel by Architect Kelli Interior Design Studio, Inc. Best Logo for an Associate B-Squared Advertising Moraya Bay Beach Tower Best Logo by Builder B-Squared Advertising Moraya Bay Beach Tower Brochure Best Brochure by a Developer Robb & Stucky Interiors Robb & Stucky Design Book Best Brochure by an Associate Miromar Development Miromar Waves Spring 2009 Best Newsletter Miromar Development Awards Ad Best Newspaper Ad for a developer Robb & Stucky Interiors Did You Know? Best Newspaper Ad for an Associate B-Squared Advertising Moraya Bay Beach Tower Magazine Ad Best Magazine Ad for a developer Robb & Stucky Interiors Love Where You Live Best Magazine Ad for an associate Robb & Stucky Interiors A World of Style Best Direct Mail for an Associate Member Robb & Stucky Interiors Olympic Thank You Best Television Commercial for an associate Quail West Naples Best Television Commercial for a developer Stock Development Tour De Lely Best Radio Commercial Stock Development Lely Resort Best Interactive CD/DVD Presentation for a Developer/Community Robb & Stucky Interiors Estancia at Bonita Bay Best Rendering Not Just Websites Best Website for an Associate Stock Development Best Website for a Developer B-Squared Advertising Moraya Bay Beach Tower Best E-Marketing Campaign Miromar Development Art on the Lake Best Special Event/Promotion Miromar Development Southwest Florida Wine & Food Fest Grand Tasting & Auction Best Special Event Bene ting Charity The Lutgert Companies The Village on Venetian Bay Billboard Best Special Event/Promotion Stock Development Ole Jazz & Art Fest Best Special Event for Residents Robb & Stucky Interiors Vote 2008 $5,000 Give-Away Best Incentive Program Robb & Stucky Interiors Did You Know? Best Overall Campaign Quail West Naples The Golden Quill Quail Wests Exclusive Brokers Club Best Incentive Program Quail West Naples Best Overall Campaign BCB Homes Trieste Unit #1703 Best Whole House Remodel Ficarra Design Associates Rogers Residence Best Whole House Remodel Kingon Homes Philp Residence Best Addition Under $200,000 William J. Varian Construction Company Tyler Residence Best Addition $200,000 $299,999 Don Stevenson Design Davenport Residence Best Addition $500,000-$699,999 BCB Homes Pine Ridge Residence Remodel Best Addition $700,000-$999,999 Rokela Development Lipitz Residence Best Space Renovation Quail West Naples Quail West Clubhouse Best Space Renovation Tim Clark Sales Manager of the Year Claudine Wetzel Stock Development Marketing Director of the Year Doug Durrenburger Sales Associate of the Year Regardless of Volume Bob Smith Sales Associate of the Year Based on Volume Delphine Couchman Title Insurance Sales Person of the Year Erica Lolli Mortgage Lender of the Year Stock Development Lely Resort Community of the Year based on Average Home of under $500,000 Miromar Development Miromar Lakes Beach & Golf Club Community of the Y ear based on A verage Home $500,000-$1,000,000 Quail West Naples Community of the Year based on Average Home of over $1,000,0000 Miromar Development Corp. Miromar Lakes Beach Club Grand Award for a Perfect Score Best Clubhouse Exterior Based on Average Home Price within the Community over $500,000 Knotts Plastering Humane Society Naples Grande Award for a Perfect Score Best Specialty Feature for an associate London Bay Homes Mediterra Grande Award for a Perfect Score Community of the Year based on Average Home of over $2,000,000 AWARDSFrom page B9Best Model Home COURTESY PHOTOBCH Homes won the Sand Dollar Award for Best Model in the $3.5 million-plus category for The Admirals Post in Port Royal.




Port Royal, 1145 Galleon Dr Situated on 1.5 Port Royal lots w/wide water views of Naples Bay. Formal living & dining, open kitchen/family room. Tropical pool area, summer kit. & boat dock. 6 or More/8+2half (H3740) Robyn Pster Grin, 262-7366, Don Winkler, 961-2166 $10,995,000 Aqualane Shores, 985 Aqua Cir Casual elegance at its nest! Immaculate home on quiet cul-de-sac overlooking serene water on Naples Bay. Built by London Bay Homes. 6 or More/6+2half (H5296) Don Winkler, 961-2166, Robyn Pster Grin, 262-7366 $5,900,000 Port Royal, 4246 Cutlass Ln One & one-half lots setting, southwest exposure. 184 on Cutlass Pass. Mature trees & landscaping. Deep water, quick access, no bridges to the Gulf. 4+Den/3.5 (H5175) Robyn Pster Grin, 262-7366, Don Winkler, 961-2166 $4,700,000 Barefoot Beach, 224 Malibu Cv Premium location for estate home that was rebuilt in 2007 w/sweeping views of the Bay. WALK to BEACH, 2 boat docks w/lifts, chefs kitchen, Jerusalem Stone rs. 4+Den/4.5 (H4981) Claire Licciardi, 2504564, Carol McElroy, 659-6395 $3,750,000 Port Royal, 3120 Green Dolphin Ln Grand estate situated on magnicent lot & a half, steps to beach. Formal living & dining, family room, study. 3BR main house plus 1BR pool-side guest house. 4+Den/5.5 (H4164) Robyn Pster Grin, 2627366, Don Winkler, 961-2166 $3,595,000 Port Royal, 960 Galleon Dr Southern exposure over Runaway Bay & no bridges to Gulf. Great location. Come build your dream home in Port Royal. Immed Port Royal Club membership eligibility. 6 or More/5 (H4789) Robyn Pfister Griffin, 262-7366, Don Winkler, 961-2166 $2,750,000 Pine Ridge, 75 East FABULOUS describes how BRAND NEW & RENOVATED come together. One large estate can easily be separated into TWO. Hurricane rated windows, doors & MORE-MUST SEE!! 6/5 (H4856) Heather Wightman, 450-1891, Ginny Nobbe, 218-0025 $1,650,000 Park Shore, 4651 Gulf Shore BLVD N #304 Rarely available beachfront residence w/over 180 views of Gulf & north & south along the beach make this one of kind unit truly special. Flr to ceiling glass. 3/3 (C6856) Dustin Beard, 289-2650 $1,450,000 Moorings, 2171 Gulf Shore Blvd N, #604 is is GULF FRONT! Newly renovated common areas lead to spacious 3/3 end unit w/spectacular views. Impact windows & fulltime manager. Rare oering. 3/3 (C6789) Nan Dietrich, 564-2906 $1,199,000 Vanderbilt Beach, 368 Bayside Ave Enjoy waterfront living at this large SW exp, bay-front property. Captivating panoramic views, located on a point at the tip Bayside Ave, Gulf access. 2/2 (H4947) Robyn Pster Grin, 262-7366, Don Winkler, 961-2166 $1,100,000 Cove Towers, 425 Cove Tower Dr, #604 End-unit condo w/view of Gulf, Bay, Wiggins Pass & Naples skyline! Shows like model w/many custom finishes. Club Mbrshp includes beach shuttle, dining & more. 3+Den/3 (C6842) Claire Licciardi, 2504564, Carol McElroy, 659-6395 $780,000 Vineyards, 5612 Hammock Isles Dr BEST BUY! immaculate home in beautiful Hammock Isles in e Vineyards is priced to sell. Pool & spa overlook county preserve. Premiere country club mbrshps avail. 3+Den/3 (H5282) Bobbie Dusek, 659-6132 $679,000 Park Shore, 250 Park Shore Dr, #101 Stunning views south over Venetian Bay plus 3 bedrooms in move in condition! Wait until you see the just renovated lobby & social room. Wowee! 3/2 (C6177) Nan Dietrich, 564-2906 $675,000 Tidewater Island, 6081 Tidewater Island Cir Quaint Private boating community! Just minutes to the Gulf via beautiful Estero Bay. Spacious home w/pool & 25 ft boat dock. 4/3 (H4835) Debra Pelitera, 250-6865, Patrick Dearborn, 877-4340 $674,900 Pelican Marsh, 9109 Troon Lakes Dr Superb detail, meticulous 2600 SF home. Open oor plan, lake view, spa, summer kitchen. Tile, gourmet kitchen, granite in baths, shutters & extra storage. 3+Den/2.5 (H4756) Laurie Bellico, PA, 293-9389 $647,500 Autumn Woods, 6556 Chestnut Cir Spacious, custom home on oversized lake lot in quiet, family-friendly neighborhood. Open kit/fam rm, fml liv & din rms, den, media rm, htd pool & spa. 4+Den/3 (H5226) Robyn Pster Grin, 262-7366, Don Winkler, 961-2166 $599,000 Imperial Golf Estates, 2104 Imperial Cir Open great rm plan w/southern lake views. Spacious kitchen w/great cabinets. Lg tile ooring throughout LA. Den has wood r, arched windows & double French drs. 3+Den/3 (H5283) Debbie Frost, 250-8701 $549,000 Pelican Bay, 6361 Pelican Bay Blvd #403 180 degree sunset views! is creampu condition condo will make you unpack your bags & stay. 2 BR plus convertible den, NOW REDUCED! 2+Den/2 (C5040) Nan Dietrich, 564-2906 $539,000 Eden On e Bay, 312 Steerforth Ct 2005 SFH, eastern exp, west of 41 in gated community near beaches. Open r plan, heated pool & spa, nicely upgraded, tiled, crown & custom paint on private lot. 3+Den/2.5 (H5243) Laurie Bellico, PA, 293-9389 $489,000 Naples Bay Resort, 1540 5th Ave S, #268 Enjoy luxury living w/a waterfront address! is 2 bed, 2 bath residence in Naples Bay Resort features a master suite w/custom designed walk-in. 2/2 (C5694) Laurie Bellico, PA, 293-9389 $489,000 Eden On e Bay, 361 Mallory Ct A casually well-designed & decorated 2005 home in one of Naples best kept secrets West of 41. Private corner preserve lot, pool, spa, tile, granite & more. 3/2 (H4368) Laurie Bellico, PA, 293-9389 $470,000 Lely Resort, 8860 Lely Island Cir Luxurious residence w/private preserve view, 2803 Sq Ft, Spa, gorgeous tile work in kitchen & bathrooms, hurricane shutters, circular driveway. 3+Den/2.5 (H5071) Cynthia Miles, 273-3449 $459,000 Stonebridge, 1833 Winding Oaks Way Bundled golf residence 3 miles to the beach, upgraded home, wood oors, granite tops, custom built-ins, new kitchen & appliances. Must see. 3/2 (V1436) Cynthia Miles, 273-3449 $439,900 Waterfront In Naples, 2174 Anchorage Ln #A Direct Gulf access w/community boat docks, tranquil water views, lush landscaping w/this unique waterfront residence in a Mediterraneanstyle community. 4+Den/3 (C6827) Jeannette P. Batten, 825-4167 $424,900 Autumn Woods, 6961 Burnt Sienna Cir UPDATED w/granite, new paint & carpet, stainless steel appliances & READY TO MOVE!! Great lake view, huge lot, BRICK paved driveway & FUN neighborhood! 4/2 (H5268) Heather Wightman, 450-1891, Ginny Nobbe, 218-0025 $420,000 Indigo Lakes, 14475 Jekyll Island Ct On a quiet cul-de-sac, lake view, pool & spa, custom built Gulfstream Home, over 3100 sq ft, chefs kitchen inside & granite kitchen outside. Must see. 4+Den/3.5 (H5288) Cynthia Miles, 273-3449 $399,000 Moorings, 2082 Gulf Shore Blvd N, #203 Unobstructed Moorings beach & Gulf view from 2nd bay-side unit. Enclosed lanai w/extra living space. Turnkey furnished. Exceptional comm pool & lanai area. 2/2 (C6533) Laurie Bellico, PA, 293-9389 $395,000 Spring Run At e Brooks, 9085 Spring Run Blvd Furnished end residence. Pool, spa, upgraded fans & xtures, new carpet, new roof, golf course & lake view. Bundled golf. 2+Den/2 (V1427) Heather Wightman, 450-1891 $350,000 Lely Resort, 8884 Mustang Island Cir Beautiful Centex pool home w/family room, 2-car garage & pavered driveway. Built in 2005, 2038 sq ft. Hurricane shutters-short sale bargain ready for oer. 3/2 (H5098) Cynthia Miles, 273-3449 $349,500 Victoria Park, 9623 Sussex St Spacious 4 BR pool home w/fabulous new kitchen, volume ceilings, tile oors, security system, storm shutters & more! Great, close-in location & low fees! 4/2 (H5248) Deborah Hylemon, 659-6372 $348,900 e Strand, 7005 Pinnacle Ln, #1503 Furnished, top oor corner residence w/western exposure Close proximity to community club/ pool area. Great space great furnishings ready to be yours!! 3+Den/2 (C6487) Heather Wightman, 450-1891, Ginny Nobbe, 218-0025 $335,000 Carlton Lakes, 6078 Highwood Park Ct Come see the deer! Meticulous SFH on oversized cul-de-sac lot. Preserve view, ext. lanai, 2000+ SF, lg living area, plenty of windows for natural light. 3+Den/2 (H4794) Laurie Bellico, PA, 293-9389 $320,000 Captains Bay South 22724 Island Pines Way, #501 TOP FLOOR PENTHOUSE residence w/BAY & GULF views. High ceilings, views galore, across from sandy beaches. Great investment opportunity-allows 2 week rentals! 2/2 (C6801) Heather Wightman, 4501891, Ginny Nobbe, 218-0025 $299,900 Golden G ate Estates 3875 29th Ave SW Two master suites, pool & spa. Conveniently located close to town just o 951. Large private 2.27 acre lot w/RV parking pad. 4/3 (H5170) Debra Pelitera, 250-6865 $274,000 Island Walk, 3257 Barbados Ln Immaculate neutral dcor villa. Great as investment as stable tenant would like to remain on. Easy living w/open airy plan & wide views of landscaped area. 2/2 (V1355) Tracy L. Sharer, 784-3934 $259,900


The Visiting Nurses Association of Southwest Florida will be providing FREE FLU SHOTS to the rst 50 people who visit our SW Florida communities this weekend. Flu season is upon us. Get your free u shot now!Single and multi-family Homes from the $100sDirections: Take I75 to Corkscrew Rd. Head east approximately 3 miles. Bella Terra is on your right.Single-family Homes from the upper $100sDirections: Take US 41 over the Caloosahatchee Bridge to Hancock Bridge Parkway and head west. The entrance is on the left.Single-family Homes from the mid $200sDirections: Take I-75 to exit 136 (Colonial Blvd). Follow Colonial East approximately 3 miles. Take a right on SR 82. Follow SR 82 to rst light. Take a right onto Gateway Blvd. Follow Gateway Blvd approximately 1.5 miles and Hampton Park is on your left.Single-family Homes from the upper $100sDirections: Take I-75 to exit 141 (Palm Beach Blvd). Head east approximately 6 miles. River Hall is on the Right.Terrace condos, Verandas, Coach Homes and Single-family Homes from the upper $100sDirections: Take I75 to Corkscrew Rd. Head east approximately 3 miles. Bella Terra is on your right.Single-family Homes from the mid $200sDirections: Take I-75 to Exit 101 (951 South). Right on Davis Blvd. Right on Radio Rd. Left on Madison Park Blvd. Left on Princeton Dr. Welcome Home Center on left. Flu shots provided by the Visiting Nurses Association of Southwest Florida. Only the rst 50 people will receive a free u shot, $20 fee after that. *Select homes as determined by Lennar sold through November 2010 will offer savings of up to $75,000 off the base home price. Discounts available on specic homes as determined by Lennar. **Seller will pay closing costs as dened on your Good Faith Estimate, excluding prepaids, subject to seller contribution limits. May affect loan amount. Prices subject to change without notice. See New Home Consultant for more information. Copyright 2010 Lennar Corporation. Lennar and the Lennar logo are registered service marks of Lennar Corporation and/or its subsidiaries. 10/10 /SWFLSAVEFor more information call 888-2 14-1466 AMERICAS GREATEST HOME SALE EVER BellaTerra These nal-phase homes must sell immediately. Offers expire soon. Call, click or visit today! SAVINGS SO BIG WERE ALMOST GIVING THESE HOMES AWAY! UP TO$75,000 OFF MOVE-IN-READY HOMES*CLOSING COSTINCENTIVES!** HUGEDISCOUNTS FOR CASH BUYERS! FREE FLU SHOTS FREE FLU SHOTS


41 41 41Bonita Springs Bonita SpringsNaplesImmokalee RoadLivingston RoadBonita Beach Road3 Oaks PkwyCoconut RdOld U.S. 41Old U.S. 41Pine Ridge Road Golden Gate Blvd. Davis BlvdCollier Blvd Collier Blvd Airport Pullimg RdGulf Shore Blvd.Park Shore Dr. Rattlesnake Hammock Road Goodlette Frank RoadVanderbilt Beach Road Radio Road Marco Island NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB18 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 Florida Weeklys Open HousesCall 239.325.1960 to be included in Florida Weeklys Open Houses. 2 4 3 5 15 6 10 16 17 13 14 11 7 19 8 9 12 18 1 20 22 23 25 28 24 27 26 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 21Open Houses are Sunday 1-4, unless otherwise marked20 VANDERBILT BEACH VANDERBILT GULFSIDE I 10951 Gulfshore Drive #1403 $1,259,000 Premier Properties Pat Callis 250-0562 21 PELICAN BAY ST. RAPHAEL 7117 Pelican Bay Blvd. #1607 $1,295,000 Premier Properties Jean Tarkenton 5950544 22 PELICAN BAY CHATEAUMERE ROYALE 6000 Pelican Bay Blvd. #PH2 $1,299,000 Premier Properties Larry/ Mary Catherine White 287-2818 23 PELICAN LANDING PENNYROYAL 24950 Pennyr oyal Drive $1,395,000 Premier Properties Larry/Mary Catherine White 287-2818 24 ESTUARY at GREY OAKS 1485 Anhinga Pointe From $1,499,000 Premier Properties Call 239-261-3148 Mon. Sat. 9-5 and Sun: 12-5 25 OLD NAPLES CASA BELLA 458 11th Avenue South $1,825,000 Premier Properties Mark/Laura Maran 777-3301 >$2,000,00026 ROYAL HARBOR 1802 Kingfish Road $2,100,000 Premier Properties Marty/Debbi McDermott 564-4231 27 MEDITERRA 15204 Medici Way $2,495,000 Bridgette Foster 239-253-8001 Amerivest Realty 28 VANDERBILT BEACH MORAYA BAY 11125 Gulfshore Drive From $2,500,000 Premier Properties Call 239514-5050 Mon. -Sat. 10-5 and Sun. 12-5 29 AQUALANE SHORES 1990 6th Street South $2,995,000 Premier Properties Marty/Debbi McDermott 564-4231 30 OLD NAPLES 1895 Gulf Shore Blvd. S $2,995,000 Premier Properties Cindy Thompson 860-6513 >$3,000,00031 MOORINGS 363 Cuddy Court $3,495,000 Premier Properties Michael Lawler 571-3939>$4,000,000 32 GREY OAKS ESTUARY 1280 Osprey Trail $4,995,000 Premier Properties Call 239-261-3148>$5,000,000 33 PORT ROYAL 777 Kings Town Drive $5,950,000 Campbell and Prebish, LLC, Real Estate ProfessionalsPeter G. Reppucci 595-6500 34 PORT ROYAL 2550 Lantern Lane $5,950,000 Campbell and Prebish, LLC, Real Estate ProfessionalsWilliam O. Farrington 572-1518>$10,000,000 35 PORT ROYAL 1176 Spyglass Lane $10,995,000 Campbell and Prebish, LLC, Real Estate ProfessionalsThomas L. Campbell, Jr 860-4923>$200,0001 WYNDEMERE AMBLEWOOD 130 Amblewood Lane $269,000 Premier Properties of Southwest Florida, Inc. Dave/Ann Renner 7 84-5552 2 MOORINGS HARBOUR COVE 3000 Gulf Shore Blvd. N. #302 $295,900 Premier Properties Ed Cox/Jeff Cox 860-8806>$400,0003 THE STRADA AT MERCATO Located just North of Vanderbilt Beach Rd on US 41 From $400s Premier Properties Call 239594-9400 Mon. Sat. 10-8 and Sun. 12-8 4 LEMURIA 7172 Lemuria Circle #1602 From the Mid $400s Premier Properties Tom Gasbarro 404-4883 Mon. Fri. 10-4 and Sat. Sun. 1-4 5 PARK SHORE TERRACES 4751 Gulf Shore Blvd. N. #1403 $485,000 Premier Properties Ed Cox/Jeff Cox 860-8806>$500,0006 BONITA BAY ESPERIA and TAVIRA 26951 Country Club Drive New construction from the mid $500s Premier Properties Call 239-495-1105 Mon. Sat. 10-5 and Sun. 12-5 7 THE BROOKS SHADOW WOOD LAUREL MEADOW 23128 Tree Crest Court $529,000 Premier Properties Susan Barton 860-1412 8 PELICAN MARSH SEVILLE 1816 Seville Blvd. #922 $530,000 Premier Properties Judy Perry/Linda Perry 261-6161 9 BONITA BAY BAY HARBOR 27098 Shell Ridge Circle $549,000 Premier Properties Cathy Lieberman/Cindy Reiff 777-2441 10 GLEN EDEN 14817 Glen Eden Drive $585,000 Premier Properties Roya Nouhi 290-9111>$600,000 11 PELICAN BAY INTERLACHEN 6732 Pelican Bay Blvd $699,500 Premier Properties Jeannie McGearty 248-4333 >$700,00012 FIDDLERS CREEK CRANBERRY CROSSING 9048 Cherry Oaks Trail $749,000 Premier Properties Michelle L. Thomas 860-7176 13 BONITA BAY ESPERIA SOUTH 4951 Bonita Bay Blvd. #503 $775,000 Premier Properties Carol Johnson/Michael Lickley 948-4000>$800,000 14 MARCO ISLAND 1389 Bayport Avenue $825,000 Premier Properties Roe Tamagni 398-1222 15 PELICAN ISLE CONDOMINIUMS 435 Dockside $839,000-$$1,699,000 Bridgette Foster 239-253-8001 Amerivest Realty 16 THE DUNES GRANDE PRESERVE 280 Grande Way From $875,000 Premier Properties Call 239-594-1700 Mon. Sat. 10-5 and Sun. 12-5>$900,00017 AQUA 13675 Vanderbit Drive (take Wiggins Pass Road to Vanderbilt Drive) From the $900s Call 239-591-2727 Premier Properties Open Mon. Sat. 10-5 and Sun. 12-5 18 PELICAN ISLE YACHT CLUB III 425 Dockside Drive #201 $939,000 Premier Properties Suzanne Ring 821-7550 >$1,000,00019 PARK SHORE SAVOY 4041 Gulf Shore Blvd. N. #PH-7 $1,100,000 Premier Properties Angela R. Allen 825-8494


Bridgette Foster (239) 253-8001 Gene Foster(239) 253-8002 (239) 594-2209 Authentic beach cottage, 2642SF, amazing views, replace. $999,000 Estancia Bonita Bay 4801 Bonita Bay Blvd. #60310 Acre w/home, can be subdivided, west of 75. $3,900,000 Livingston Woods 6520 Daniels Rd.Estate home/guest house, 1.4 acres, 9640SF, exceptional detail! $3,950,000 Pine Ridge 60 North Street32'x14'x4', slip is permitted for a vessel w/ LOA of 32ft. $94,500 Marina Bay Club 13105 Vanderbilt Dr. #4LOA of 125'/24', close to 5th Ave. $1,349,000 Old Naples Seaport 1001 10th Ave. S. Boat Slip #11Well maintained, new A/C,carpet, paint, lake view, 3/2. $242,000 Laurel Oaks, S. Ft. Myers 5769 Elizabeth Ann WayRefurbished, 2/2, Hi-Ceilings, top oor. Owner nancing avail. $248,000 Bay Forest, Bermuda Bay II 15465 Cedarwood Ln. #3033+Den, oversized pool-extended lanai, like new. $695,000 West Bay Club 22129 Natures Cove Ct. U Pbtn Nftr Bbnf StFURNISHED! Immaculate Home, spacious lanai w/ 33'x13 pool. $ 247,000 Spring Lakes 11600 Red Hibiscus Dr.Wiggins Pass views, direct Gulf access. Sharp 2/2. $349,000 Anchorage at Vanderbilt 12945 Vanderbilt Dr. #306 Endless waterfront views, redone 3/3, 10ft ceilings. $1,399,000 Pelican Isle I #1003Refurbished 3/3, redesigned kit. Gulf/Bay/W.P. views. $1,425,000 Pelican Isle II #903Beautiful waterfront! New decor, 2677SF, 3/3. $839,000 Pelican Isle III #6023Br/3Ba, 2428SF, views of Gulf/River/Bay. $995,950 Pelican Isle III #703Stunning W. Gulf views, marble oors, 3Br+Den/3.5Ba. $1,399,000 Pelican Isle III #906 Amazing views, Lg. Lanais, 3Br./3.5Ba. 3096SF. $1,699,000. Pelican Isle III #6053+Den/3.5Ba. completely refurbished 2872SF end unit. $985,000 Pelican Isle II #201Great Gulf views, 2677SF, 3/3, 2 lanais. $894,000 Pelican Isle I #402New A/C units & hot water heater, 2677SF, Views. $899,000 Pelican Isle II #702Ot Hb, Sf, Onb Boat Slips AvailableR b Prf Ir Wfnbn, Ft REDUCED AMERIVEST Realty4+den/3.5, upgrades, private lot, lake & golf course views. $1,290,000 Audubon 148 Chesire Way REDUCEDElegant 4669SF, 4+Den/4.5Ba. w/ private guest cabana. $2,495,000 Mediterra 15204 Medici Way OPEN SUN 1-4


If the Beatles and the Stones gave birth to a musical baby, it would probably sound a lot like Black Rebel Motorcycle Club. Gritty and authentic, this trio plays unapologetic rock n roll that seems to encompass much of the music that came decades before. In addition to nods to blues-based rock and creatively produced melodic songs, the group has elements of psychedelic rock, folk and punk. As their press release says, their sound comes from everywhere and nowhere it draws a map and embarks on a sonic trip through American music; from howling front porch stomps on the Chattanooga and beer-sloshing Texas roadhouse rockouts, to swaggering protopunk sneering in NYCs basement bars. Or, as founding member Robert Levon Been (bass, guitar, vocals, piano) says, Pretty much our band is a culmination of British and American elements fighting for the same real estate. The blues part, early R&B and soul stuff and country, thats come in more recently All the rest was from growing up, being in high school, NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYARTS & ENTERTAINMENTA GUIDE TO THE NAPLES ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE CSECTIONWEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010WEEK at-a-glanceWrite on!Two winners of Florida Weeklys writing challenge will go to Sanibel conference. C12 Film festival newsCatch up on the latest from the Naples International Film Festival. C14 Opera in HDThe Met returns live on the silver screen with Das Rheingold. C15 Black Rebel Motorcycle Club brings gritty sound to Germain COURTESY PHOTO Black Rebel Motorcycle Club opens for the Stone Black Rebel Motorcycle Club opens for the Stone Temple Pilots on Oct. 13 at Germain Arena. Temple Pilots on Oct. 13 at Germain Arena. Wine notesRead about a resurgence in merlots, and a variety of new whites. C26 BY ELIZABETH MARCANTONIOSpecial to Florida Weekly HE MUSICAL TALENTS OF THE NAPLES PLAYERS WORK THEIR way into the hearts of Neapolitans through I Do! I Do!, the seasons opening show on stage at the Sugden Community Theatre through Oct. 30. The show by Tom Jones and Harvey Schmidt combines an intimate set and a cast of two to tell the tuneful story of a 50-year marriage, from their blissful wedding day into their bittersweet golden years. Playing the roles of Michael and Agnes Snow are a couple of veteran actors whose chemistry is so vivid that playgoers might wonder if they really are married. In fact, they are. Mr. and Mrs. for 18 years, John and Mary Anne McKerrow are thrilled to Scenes marriagefrom aHusband-and-wife makes beautiful music in real life and in I Do! I Do!COURTESY PHOTOSIn these photos from The Naples Players, Mary Anne and John McKerrow step into their roles as Agnes and Michael Snow.SEE I DO, C4 a a t t h h c c c Ke Ke Ke rr rr r rr ow ow a a a re re re e r e t t t t hr hr h h il le le l d d to to Films on Fifth, and auditions at the Sudgen C4 >>inside:T FREESTYLE, FICTION & POETRY CONTEST SEE ROCK, C19 BY NANCY STETSONnstetson@

PAGE 50 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 I recently started a new job, and the commute is a royal pain in the neck. A coworker overheard me complaining about the drive and offered to carpool. I pass by your house every day, he said. Why dont I just pick you up? I couldnt believe my good fortune and my new colleagues generosity. I offered to pay him for gas, but he held up a hand in protest. Im grateful, but also a bit skeptical. Nothing is free in this world. Case in point. My friend Sarah once invited me out to dinner, assuring me that her friend Serge had offered to pay for us both. It felt like a weird arrangement, a quasi-date between the three of us, but I was young and broke and glad to be taken out to eat. When the end of the evening came, though, Serge wanted his just rewards. He took Sarah aside as we waited for a cab in front of the restaurant. And now? he said. Youre both coming home with me? Sarah just laughed. Serge scowled and stomped off down the sidewalk. I understand that in exchanges between men and women generosity is a pretense, and I know that for my morning commute I owe my co-worker something. But the question is, what? And who defines Between men and women, nothing is free ArtisHENDERSON the terms of the exchange? On our third day of carpooling, I stepped into his car and settled in my seat. When a Man Loves a Woman played on the stereo. We drove for several miles without talking. How was your evening? he finally asked. Did you sleep well? I nodded and said I did. He launched into a story about his in-laws visiting from out-of-town. For emphasis, he patted my leg at key points in the story; sometimes he let his hand stay a second too long. I sensed that this was crossing some boundary of propriety. We are not friends, after all, only co-workers who share a ride. But I was hesitant to say anything. I had a good thing going, and I wondered if letting him cop a brief feel wasnt fair payment for the twice-a-day car service. Of course, its a slippery slope. One day this week, the same coworker wandered over to my desk during his coffee break. He took a sip from his mug and peered at me over the rim. I smiled politely and continued tapping at my keyboard. He bent down to rub his knees. My joints are really aching today, he said. I nodded, still looking at my computer.I havent played any sports for some time, he continued. He took another sip of coffee. And, you know, I havent made love in a while.Involuntarily, I looked up. He SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTSraised his eyebrows and turned the corners of his mouth up in a grin. And there it was: My limit. The conversation had crossed the line I had mentally set at the beginning of our arrangement. I was repulsed by his boldness, angered by his flagrant sleaziness, and I thought about telling him to go to hell. But what could I do? I needed a ride home. ...I wondered if letting him cop a brief feel wasnt fair payment for the twicea-day car service... l i ng I in my o man o r sev f inal ly u n c h e d v isitin g h e p at stor y; s econ d r ossin g r e not w ho s a y ng o p o r k k a t ly y h is a y, he mp uter r som e h er si p v ent e r th a co nv had m o ur ar I w a n g e r an d I t to h el l. B ri d e h ALEXANDERS RESTAURANT BAMBOO CAF French Home Cooking THE BAY HOUSE RESTAURANT BAYSIDE SEAFOOD GRILL & BAR BELLINI ITALIAN RESTAURANT ON FIFTH BHA! BHA! PERSIAN BISTRO BISTRO 821 BLEU PROVENCE CAPRI PIZZERIA & RISTORANTE CIAO RISTORANTE THE DOCK AT CRAYTON COVE EVOO MARKET & BISTRO GOURMET CATERING & TAKE OUT HBS ON THE GULF IM TAPAS THE ISLAND PUB LE LAFAYETTE FRENCH GOURMET MANGROVE CAF M WATERFRONT GRILLE NAPLES TOMATO NOODLES ITALIAN CAF & SUSHI OLD NAPLES PUB OLIO ON NAPLES BAY PELICAN LARRYS RANDYS FISHMARKET RESTAURANT THE REAL MACAW REMYS BISTRO RIDGWAY BAR & GRILL RIVERWALK AT TIN CITY SEA SALT SUNBURST CAF THE VILLAGE PUBDINEOUT! SAVE 30% WITH NAPLES ORIGINALS GIFT CERTIFICATES Enjoy Naples Finest Local Restaurants 0 EACH DOLLAR SPENT AT A LOCAL RESTAURANT RETURNS THREE TIMES MORE MONEY TO OUR LOCAL ECONOMY THAN ONE SPENT AT A CHAIN A BENEFIT WE CAN ALL BANK ON.


Saturday 7:30 11:30 a.m Third Street South Farmers MarketFruits, vegetables, baked goods, cheeses, fresh sh, food, owers, plants, herbs, soaps, and much more can all be found.Music lls the air. Located behind in the Neapolitan parking lot between Third Street South and Gordon Drive. Tickled Pink Enjoy Patio Dining for Breakfast and Lunch.1209 3rd Street South(Behind Concierge Gazebo)(239) 261-2253 Daily 8:00 am 5:00 pm Breakfast & Lunch, Sunday Brunch Jane's on Pine Ridge opening October 11 for Lunch 11.00 3.00 Daily

PAGE 52 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 take on I Do! I Do! and are appropriately paired with husband-and-wife directing team Dawn Lebrecht Fornara and Charles Fornara. The foursome is out to prove that marriage requires hard work, but that the strength of a happy union is a force to be reckoned with. A conversation with the McKerrows sheds light on their roles and on their reallife relationship. >> FW: Does being married make it easier or more of a challenge to play your roles in I Do! I Do!? You obviously have a very definite concept of a married relationship, being that you are in one together every day. Is it difficult to stray from the concepts you already have in order to portray Michael and Agnes? >> Mary Anne: We actually wont have to deviate much. The characters development is really at the discretion of the actors, for this show. For the most part, Michael and Agnes lend themselves easily to our own experiences as a couple. We do have to invent somewhat, however. Weve been married 18 years, which means that about three-fifths of the experiences Michael and Agnes have had, we havent. >> John: We havent grown old together and we dont have any children. >> Mary Anne: Weve never spawned (laughs) but our young niece Amber lives with us, so that helps. Its given us some parenting experience to draw from. I havent had some of the feelings that come with a long-term commitment like the one Michael and Agnes have. I havent woken up one morning and realized, Oh, my God. Ive been someones wife for 40 years. What am I doing with my life? I dont feel like that. >> FW: Have you ever played husband and wife before? >> John: No. Although weve been in many shows together, weve never played a couple and weve only played opposite one another one other time (in Little Shop of Horrors, as Audrey and Seymour). >> Mary Anne: Last summer, I played his stepmother in Thoroughly Modern Millie.>> FW: So are the Snows really all that different from yourselves? >> John: No.>> Mary Anne: I can totally see myself calling him a pompous ass like Agnes does to Michael! But at some point in the show, I stop being Mary Anne. Obviously, when I get to experiences that I havent had yet, I have to start creating. And Ill definitely cry. Ill cry every night At one point, Agnes goes through a box of old photos and realizes the disparity between the parts of her life depicted and her current stage in life. Its very moving.>> John: Its something everyone can relate to, married or not. Its a universal human experience, observing the passage of time. We pull from our own experiences and use them to predict what it would be like to be John and Mary Anne as Agnes and Michael moving through 30, 40 and 50 years of marriage.>> FW: The concept of marriage as portrayed in the show is said to be a bit archaic. Do you think so? Are there still some of these traditional elements alive, or is the show more like a snapshot of an older time? Have things changed all that much?>> Mary Anne: Most of the shows points are extremely relevant, but certain elements do date it (to the turn of the century). Like the song Flaming Agnes, where Agnes asserts her independence and strength as a woman by wearing a gaudy hat. Thats not so much of a statement these days. But it works. >> John: Many of our audiences will consist of couples and individuals who were married in the time of Michael and Agnes, and so for them it will be easy to relate. For everyone, though, the show highlights the things about the union of marriage that havent changed. >> FW: Michael and Agnes seem to depend on a sense of humor to get them through the ups and downs of marriage. Do you? Have you had any specific moments like those in the lives of Agnes and Michael that you pull from to create your characters? >> Mary Anne: Oh, yes, definitely! You have to laugh. Im a laugher but I wouldnt wear cold cream to bed, like Agnes. I would wear make-up, though. When we lived in New York, I used to wear make-up to bed because we lived on the sixth floor and no firefighter would climb up to the sixth floor to rescue an unmade-up person! Its a fact. Its been sort of an ongoing joke between us. >> John: Id carry you down, honey. >> Mary Anne: Sure you would! Yes, we like to laugh. >> John: Michael finds it comical to carry his wife around, too. As he creeps up to very advanced years, he still insists on carrying Agnes around. He carries her over the threshold as they leave their bedroom for the last time. Its meant to be comical of course, that will only work if hes REALLY old! I DOFrom page 1Auditions are coming up for two productions in The Naples Players winter 2011 season. Try-outs for A.R. Gurneys Sylvia will be from 2-4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 16. The playwright, long known for his treatments of Wasps in the Northeast, takes a different approach in this delightful comedy about men, women, middle age and the animal kingdom. Sylvia, a dog, is played by a girl, just the thing to create an eternal triangle between a man and his wife. The New York Times said Sylvia is for anyone who ever owned a dog, loved a dog, wanted to wring a dogs neck or wished the dog would take a long weekend. Directed by Megan McCombs, The Naples Players production of Sylvia will be presented Jan. 12-Feb. 5. The script calls for two women: Sylvia, aged 20-30, and the middle-aged wife; and for two men, one of whom plays the husband and a second who plays a number of roles of varying genders. Auditions for The Art of Murder will be from 2-4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. The mystery by Joe DiPietro, which received the Edgar Award for Best Mystery Play, takes a witty look at talent vs. commerce and plot vs. counterplot in the world of art. The Art of Murder will be presented Feb. 2-26, directed by Theresa Bill. The cast consists of two men ages 30-55, a successful artist and his art dealer; and two women of the same ages, the artists wife and their housekeeper. No appointments are necessary for the open auditions, and everyone who is interested in community theatre is welcome. Auditions take place at the Sugden Community Theatre. Perusal scripts are available now at the box office for 72 hours with a $20 deposit. The box office is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday-Friday and from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. For more information, call 434-7340, ext. 10. The best of contemporary cinema returns to downtown Naples when The Naples Players Films on Fifth series begins a new season on Sunday, Oct. 17. Now in its eighth season, Films on Fifth brings six independent and foreign films to the Sugden Community Theatre, with one Sunday-evening screening each month, October through March. This years lineup consists of an eclectic collection of award-winning films from four continents. Series subscriptions are $60, and seating is assigned; some seats for individual films, at $12 each, will be available at the box office two weeks prior to each film. Show time is 7 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 17: Afghan Star (Afghanistan), the documentary winner of the Sundance Audience and Directors Awards After 30 years of war and Taliban rule, Pop Idol has come to Afghanistan. Millions are watching the TV series Afghan Star. The film follows four contestants as they risk all, possibly facing death for the chance of fame. Sunday, Nov. 14: Everlasting Moments (Sweden), a Golden Glove Best Foreign Film nominee In an exercise in Old World nostalgia, director Jan Troell looks at a time of change in the early 20th century through the eyes of a young woman. Maria wins a camera in a lottery, and photography empowers her through a difficult life. Sunday, Dec. 12: Summer Hours (France), winner of awards from the L.A. Film Critics and the New York Film Critics This touching drama follows adult siblings who are confronting the value of their memories, as their elderly mother summons them and charges them with deciding the fate of her extraordinary art collection. Sunday, Jan. 16: Revanche (Austria), an R-rated thriller In Vienna, excon Alex plans to flee to the south with his girl, Ukranian prostitute Tamara, after a robbery; the fallout to his plan connects many characters in a surprising fashion. The Guardian praised Revanche for its distinctive sort of European hardcore sheen. Sunday, Feb. 12: You, the Living (Sweden), an absurdist masterpiece In a series of 50 interconnected vignettes, filmmaker Roy Anderson explores the complexity of the human condition. Reviewer Roger Ebert calls it a comedy with a twist of the knife. Sunday, March 13: TBA. Films on Fifth is sponsored in part by Karen Van Arsdale of Premier Properties. For reservations or more information, call 263-7990 or visit www. Tryouts set for two winter shows at the SugdenIts show time for foreign, independent films COURTESY PHOTOSMary Anne and John McKerrow as Agnes and Michael Snow, above, and as real-life newlyweds 18 years ago, left. I Do! I Do!>> Who: The Naples Players >> When: 8 p.m. Wednesday-Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday, through Oct. 30 >> Where: The Sugden Community Theatre >> Tickets: $35, $10 for students >> Info: 263-7990 or in the know


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PAGE 54 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Theater I Do! I Do! By the Naples Players at Sugden Community Theatre, Oct. 6-30. 263-7990 or Whos Afraid of Virginia Woolf? By Laboratory Theater of Florida at the Sidney & Berne Davis Art Center, Fort Myers, Oct. 8-23. Hairspray At Broadway Palm Dinner Theatre, Fort Myers, Oct. 7-Nov. 20. 278-4422 or www.broadwaypalm. com. Cynthias Lament By Theatre Conspiracy at the Alliance for the Arts, Fort Myers, Oct. 8-23. 936-3239 or www. Auditions The Naples Players hold open auditions for Sylvia at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 16, and for The Art of Murder at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. See story on page C4. Symphony The Composer is Dead At the Philharmonic Center for the Arts at 3 p.m. Oct. 9. This collaboration between childrens book author Lemony Snicket and composer Nathaniel Stookey is a whodunit in which every member of the orchestra is a suspect. 597-1900 or www. Thursday, Oct. 7 International Fest Purchase a passport for $30 and sample beer and wine from around the world while enjoying live entertainment and complimentary hors doeuvres from 5-9 p.m. at Mercato. 992.6645. Koi Fish Painting The Center for the Arts of Bonita Springs hosts Alla Prima, Alla Fun (Koi Fish) from 5:30-8:30 p.m. at the Promenade at Bonita Bay, 26811 S. Bay Dr. Learn to paint and enjoy pizza and wine. $42. 495-8989 or www. Village Nights The Village on Venetian Bay hosts Village Nights from 6-9 p.m. Enjoy music and fine dining at 4200 Gulf Shore Blvd. 403-2204. Pottery Workshop A Taste of Raku is set for 6-9 p.m. at Rosen Gallery & Studios, 2172 J&C Blvd. Enjoy glazing, socializing and firing for $48 per person. RSVP: or 821-1061. Comedy Show The Disaster Tour with K-von and Geoff Keith plays at the Off The Hook Comedy Club on Marco Island tonight through Sunday. 389-6900. Jazz Jam Jebrys Jazz Jam happens at Capri: A Taste of Italy, 11140 Tamiami Trail. 594-3500. More Jazz Freds Food, Fun & Spirits presents the Expandable Jazz Band from 6-8:30 p.m. with Bob Zottola, Stu Shelton and John Lamb. 2700 Immokalee Road. 431-7928. Thursday Tunes Enjoy live music from 6-11 p.m. every Thursday at CJs on the Bay, Marco Island. Outside entertainment from 6-9 p.m., inside from 8-11:30 p.m. Open Mic Naples Flatbread & Wine Bar in Miromar Outlets and on Naples Boulevard hosts open mic nights from 6:30-9:30 p.m. Quiz Night The English Pub hosts Quiz Night at 8:30 p.m. 775-3727, 2408 Linwood Ave. Friday, Oct. 8 Ahoy! The fifth annual Fort Myers Beach Pirate Fest invades the beach today through Sunday., (727) 322-5217 or Ad Libbing Naples City Improv performs at The Norris Center from 8-10 p.m. $15. 213-3049. Free Music Gulf Coast Town Center presents classic hits by Richie C. from 8-10 p.m. in Market Plaza. 267-0783 or Saturday, Oct. 9 Big Sale Vineyards Community Park is the site of a community yard sale from 8 a.m. to noon. 6231 Arbor Blvd. $10 per space. 353-9669. Fall Bazaar Messiah Lutheran Church puts on its annual craft bazaar from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. at 5800 Golden Gate Parkway. 455-2520. Chess Anyone? The Southwest Florida Chess Club invites players of all ages and abilities to find a partner at Books-A-Million in Mercato anytime between 9:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. 898-0458 or e-mail Tree Time The Golisano Childrens Museum of Naples presents a program for kids all about the The Banyan Tree and the importance of trees in general. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. in the Pavilion at Waterside Shops. 514-0084 or www. Child Safety North Collier Regional Park is the site of a free Child Safety Fair from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. 5000 Livingston Road. 252-4000. Take Pride The second annual Southwest Florida Gay and Lesbian Pride Festival, takes place from 1-5 p.m. at the Unitarian Universalist Church in Fort Myers, 13411 Shire Lane off I-75 and Daniels Parkway. Get it Write Journaling from the Soul is a workshop from 1-3 p.m. at the Anahata Spiritual Center, 945 Central Ave., $20. RSVP to naples-meditation or 455-1455. Local Authors Barnes & Noble at Waterside Shops hosts area authors for a meet and greet with readers at 2 p.m. 598-5200. Dinner and a Movie Saturday Night Dinner and a Movie takes place at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. Dinner is served in the lobby at 5 p.m., and a screening of Stagecoach follows at 6:30 p.m. A discussion follows the film. $49 per person. 597-1900 or www.thephil. org. BARBECUE IS WHAT WE DO LET US DO IT FOR YOU!In Lee & Collier Counties Call our Catering Manager at (239) 209-0940 Catering Services from 25 5,000 0 0 0 0 Our Award Winning Baby Back Ribs, Chicken, Pork and Beef accompanied by our homemade Cole Slaw and Baked Beans can be brought to your event by our mobile char-grill.COURTESY PHOTOThe Kiev Symphony Orchestra and Chorus performs the seasons opening Hyacinth Series concert at Moorings Presbyterian Church at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 9. 261-1487.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C7 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Art Evening Art After Dark takes place from 6-9 p.m. at The Galleries at Crayton Cove. 659-2787. Race Time A Demolition Derby and Team Racing start at 7 p.m. at the Collier County Fairgrounds. Gates open at 6 p.m. $10 (kids under 12 admitted free). 455-1444 or It Takes Two Repun Tango Naples Milonga reopens with music, surprise raffles and dancing from 8-11 p.m. at the Naples Bath and Tennis Club. $15. 4995 Airport Pulling Road. 738-4184 or Free Music Gulf Coast Town Center presents the Cracker Blues Band from 8-10 p.m. under the stars in Market Plaza. 267-0783 or Sunday, Oct. 10 Show Band The Music Maker Big Show Band concert takes place from 2-4 p.m. at the Cambier Park band shell. 596-6413. Live Tunes Bob Zottola and the Expandable Jazz Band perform from 6-8:30 p.m. at Naples Flatbread, 6434 Naples Blvd. 687-3454. Monday, Oct. 11 All That Jazz Bob Zottola & The Expandable Jazz Band play from 6-9 p.m. at Capri-A Taste of Italy in the Riverchase Plaza. 594-3500. More Jazz Enjoy Jebrys Jazz Jam session from 5-8 p.m. at the Island Pub, 600 Neapolitan Way. 262-2500. Sweat the Small Stuff Trivia Night begins at 7:30 p.m. at The Pub at Mercato. 594-9400. Tuesday, Oct. 12 Motown Tunes Freds Food, Fun & Spirits presents Omar Baker with Motown favorites from the s, s and s from 6-9 p.m. 2700 Immokalee Road. 431-7928. Yappy Hour Bring your canine best friend and enjoy a drink and a snack on the patio from 4:30-6 p.m. at The Dock at Crayton Cove. Donations are welcome for the Naples Dog Park. Team Spirit The fun begins at 9 p.m. with Team Trivia at Boston Beer Garden. 2396 Immokalee Road. 596-2337. Wednesday, Oct. 13 Rock Out The Stone Temple Pilots perform at Germain Arena at 7 p.m. Tickets: $46.85 to $68.35. 948-7825. Step Out Vergina on Fifth Avenue South holds a dance contest at 8 p.m. leading up to the final competition on Nov. 17. 659-7008 or Belt it Out Its Singer/Songwriter Night from 7-10 p.m. at Freds Food, Fun & Spirits, 2700 Immokalee Road. 431-7928 or Coming up Night Out Evening on Fifth starts at 7 p.m. Oct. 14 on Fifth Avenue South and continues with music and more fun until 10:30 p.m. 435-3742. Camera Class J. Tomas Lopez presents Point and Shoot: Cameras and Accessories, a class for digital photographers with point-and-shoot cameras, from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Oct. 15-16 in the computer lab at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. 597-1900 or Southern Rock The Charlie Daniels Band performs Oct. 15 at Lee Civic Center in North Fort Myers. Doors open 5:30 p.m. 543-8368. Radio-thon The sixth annual radio-thon for Barbaras Friends and The Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida is set for Oct. 15 at Miromar Outlets. Symphonic Dances The Naples Philharmonic Orchestra presents Symphonic Dances, a program featuring more than 200 years of great dance music, at 8 p.m. Oct. 16 the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. 597-1900 or www. Movie Time Its Outdoor Family Movie Night from 7-10 p.m. Oct. 16 at Cambier Park. 213-3058. Oom Pah! Join the fun at Octoberfest along Fifth Avenue South from 3-9 p.m. Oct. 16. 435-3742 Island Sounds Enjoy reggae, jazz and food at the Caribbean Music Festival on Oct. 16-17 at Riverside Park on Old 41 in Bonita Springs. 498-7900 or Just a Taste The third annual Taste of Coconut Point is set for 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Oct. 17 at Coconut Point, Estero. 992-9966. Outdoor Concert The Naples Concert Band performs from 2-4 p.m. Oct. 17 under the band shell at Cambier Park. 593-5054. Polka Time Seminole Casino Immokalee puts on Oktoberfest with traditional polka dancing and the German folk band Sonnenschein Express from 1-5 p.m. Oct. 17. (800) 218-0007 Pickin and Grinnin The Peter Rowan Bluegrass Band takes the stage from 7-10 p.m. Oct. 20 at The Norris Center. 213-3049. Waterfront Fun City Fest takes place from 5-9 p.m. Oct. 20 at Bayfront. 777-2281. Send calendar listings to COURTESY PHOTOThe Norris Center kicks off the fall season of bluegrass and acoustic concerts with Allen Mills and Lost & Found from 7-10 p.m. Oct. 9. $18 in advance, $21 at the door. 213-3049.COURTESY PHOTONo. 1 Boxing is part of a new exhibit at The Norris Center consisting of 50 years of art by Max, Ruth and Beth Crosley. Max and Ruth are husband and wife; Beth is Ruths daughter. The three have assembled an assortment of paintings, drawings, sculpture, poetry, film and sound recordings that will be on display through October. An opening reception takes place from 6-9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 9. Call 2133058.


C8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY L O T S A L O B S T E R ! Waterfront Dining Friday, Sunday Saturday, TWO 1 pound lobsters with Lunch, Dinner & Sunday Brunch 263-9940 263-2734 fries and slaw or black beans and rice Not good with any other offer. Expires 11/4/10. $24.95 The great thing about vacations besides seeing friends and family, getting away from Floridas punishing humidity and just in general Getting Away is the opportunity to see newspapers in other cities. I realize I might be in the minority with that opinion. Some people dont even read their hometown newspaper. At Florida Weekly, we have a table where we put papers from different cities we visit Denver, Phoenix, New York. Were curious to see what other journalists and papers are doing in other parts of the country. It doesnt matter that we dont live in those cities. It doesnt matter that we wont get to attend any of the concerts or art shows we read about. Were just curious about the world around us and want to know more. The world is so much bigger than our little sandy, swampy patch of real estate. Maybe its because Im a word person, or because Im in the industry, but when I visit a town, I buy the paper. When Im waiting somewhere for a connecting flight, I pick up whatever local papers I can and peruse them. I know some will inevitably tell me I can go online anytime and see those newspapers. Theyre wrong. I might be able to see a newspapers website, but thats different than seeing the actual paper itself. When you hold a newspaper in your hands, you not only enjoy a tactile experience, but you see how the paper is laid out, what stories go where, the different typefaces used in headlines, the photos and graphics. And in reading that paper, you learn about its city or towns cultural life. Many times, I admit, I grow envious when I see what theater/music/dance/ bands are playing in other cities. I grew up in New York City, a place that offers myriad options for entertainment every day. And while there are always some middle-of-the-road acts, those are more the exception, not the rule, as they tend to be here. Clubs, theaters, performance halls and other venues here in Southwest Florida like to play it safe. Safe and bland. Sometimes Im tempted not to catch my connecting flight and just stay in the city that seems to offer such interesting acts. Years ago, traveling around the country meant getting to hear different radio stations each place had its own distinct sound, and you could tell where you were by the music on the local station. Philly sounded different than Detroit, which sounded different than New York or San Francisco. But now, radio stations dont have the individual personalities they used to possess, and it pretty much all sounds the same. You could say the same for newspapers now, too. In order to cut costs and keep those profits as high as they possibly can for the shareholders, newspaper companies are doing more with less. Which means theyve cut reporters positions and now run the same articles in the various papers they own around the country. You pick up different newspapers and wind up reading the same articles, experiencing an odd feeling of dj vu. Newspapers nowadays are like teenagers in high school, trying to be just like each other, rather than being true to themselves. And now, sadly, even the print versions are trying to look like websites, with large graphics, shorter stories. Style over substance. At Chicagos OHare International Airport, I was surprised to see the Chicago Tribune a paper for which I freelanced for nearly 10 years now in a tabloid format. It was disconcerting; its rival is a tabloid, but I always knew the Tribune as a broadsheet. It just didnt seem the same. I learned that it changed its format in January 2009 for newsstands and paper boxes, thinking it would make more people buy it. (Subscribers still get the broadsheet format.) In Hartford, Conn., I purchased a copy of The Hartford Courant. I really like that paper; its always had a progressive format and very creative graphics and layout. I was disappointed to see its layout, too, has changed. And the paper seemed a shadow of itself it was so thin. And that was before I realized that I had inadvertently picked up two copies of the same issue, thinking I was just buying one! I tried to buy a copy of The Boston Globe at Harfords Bradley International Airport. The Globe is one of my favorite papers. Its so well written, Ill even read the sports and business sections. But the newsstand man told me some kind of distribution or delivery problem keeps him from being able to sell it. He recommended I go online to read it. I told him it wasnt the same thing. But he just shrugged thats how he reads it. I was disappointed. But I did get to see one of those more idiosyncratic papers still in print. Its the Lincoln County News, a mid-coastal Maine weekly. First of all, theres the size 16 inches by 23 inches. Thats huge for a newspaper, especially in todays culture. The News is even bigger than the New York Times was, back when the New York Times was well, bigger.Its unwieldly, especially if youre used to todays smaller papers. But no ones reading The Lincoln County News on a subway or public bus; no ones worrying about not having the room to stretch out the paper to its full width.Its chock-full of local news: local politics, local churches, local businesses, local schools. Its quaint. But then, after all, this is a paper sold in a town that has an honest-to-goodness swimming hole, and whose library still has a card catalog (in addition to computers). I wouldnt rely on it for all of my news, but the Lincoln County News is entertaining to read, and a good way to keep up on things in that area of Maine. Its a small town newspaper thats physically big. One of the newest catchphrases in newspapers nowadays is hyper-local. I hate that word, because for most newspapers it means: Lets be as cheap as possible and just focus on our own little neighborhood. Lets not look at the big picture or tackle large topics or be adventurous. Lets think as small as possible instead of thinking big. To me, its a xenophobic attitude. (Yet, paradoxically, while papers are urging their reporters to be hyper-local, theyre also turning into clones of each other.) Thats part of the reason I like to travel, and its part of the reason I went into journalism as a profession: The world is so much bigger than we acknowledge. Shouldnt our newspapers be the same, stretching and growing, instead of shrinking? ARTS COMMENTARY Following the paper trail NancySTETSON


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 C9 GIVING The Immokalee Foundations 2010 Charity Classic Dinner & Auction will offer more than a silent auction and a delicious dinner. It will provide guests the chance to change the course of a childs future and underwrite a once-ina-lifetime experience. How about funding a college education? Sending a child to a New England summer camp? Raising a childs reading level and changing his or her academic future? The theme of this years event is Dream. Believe. Experience. The Immokalee Foundation wants guests to take that personally. Weve created Fund A Dream, which will enable generous donors to give to programs that directly assist a child, says Louise Penta, event chair and TIF board member. All of the funds raised through Fund A Dream will go directly to children, and contributions are 100 percent tax deductible, she adds. One of the most exciting opportunities is the chance to provide a child with a fouryear college education. Fund A Dream gives you the chance to send a child to college for only $6,500, Ms. Penta says. Its unbelievable, but true. Thanks to a state match, a $6,500 contribution will send an Immokalee High School graduate to a Florida state college or university for four years. The students who receive these scholarships have a strong relationship with TIF. Mentors work with each student from seventh grade throughout high school and college to give them the support they need to be a success. And believe me, it works, Ms. Penta says.TIF board members Don Gunther and Dick Stonesifer are so excited about these opportunities that they will help the auctioneer at the charity event inspire guests to donate dreams and become dream-makers.Students in Immokalee dont have a lot of advantages. Many of the kids in Immokalee have never gone to the movies, seen a baseball game or visited an art gallery, Mr. Stonesifer says. There is no movie theatre, bowling alley or skating rink in Immokalee. The Fund A Dream program can directly impact their lives. Fund A Dream opportunities include: Sponsor a reader: For $650, a child in Immokalee can receive literacy training for a year through the Immokalee Readers program. The money covers tutoring, curriculum, books and special activities aimed at raising a childs reading level. Summer camp: Send one of Immokalees children to camp next summer for $3,000 a gift that covers two full weeks at prestigious New England camps in Maine and New Hampshire. Students who participated in camps this past summer had life-changing experiences. Jessalyn Walker attended the New Hampshire camp and didnt expect it to be so much fun. I water-skied, played Lacrosse and biked up a mountain, she says. But my favorite part was meeting people from all over the world. Field trips: A $1,000 donation will allow Immokalee children to take field trips to places many have never been, including the Philharmonic Center for the Arts, The Edison-Ford Winter Estates or a movie theater, roller skating rink or bowling alley. Presidents and astronauts in the making: $2,000 will allow a child to visit Washington, D.C., or eight students to take an overnight trip to the Kennedy Space Center. The trips include transportation, meals, room-and-board and guided tours. Additional highlights of the charity event include dinner presented by the chefs of The Ritz-Carlton, Naples, live and silent auctions and music, entertainment and dancing by Motown Madness. Presenting sponsor for the Charity Classic Dinner & Auction is The Johnson Meland Group-Morgan Stanley Smith Barney. Founding corporate sponsor is Fifth Third Bank. Corporate matching sponsor is GE Foundation. Corporate media sponsor is Naples Illustrated. Gold sponsors include Bigham Jewelers, Jaguar Naples and Porsche of Naples. Sponsorship opportunities remain available. Since 1991, The Immokalee Foundation has been empowering its children through education. The foundation has helped hundreds of students by providing a range of programs that focus on mentorship, afterschool activities, college scholarships, the development of vocational skills and incentives for educational growth. Last years Charity Classic Dinner & Auction and Pro-Am Golf Tournament raised more than $1 million to fund these organizational programs. For more information about Charity Classic events and Fund A Dream experiences, visit http://2010. Charity Classic will raise funds to ensure a brighter future for students in Immokalee SAVE $670 239.690.9844 14125 S. 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This Entertainment wall is the perfect transitional look for any decor, and holds most 50 TVs! Entertain in style... with Norris! Get what you want... at Norris! This sofa is available with the chaise or without... Any fabric ... same price! Choose from hundreds of fabrics! Dont forget... at Norris, fabric protection is FREE! Norris has this comfortable sleeper in stock and ready for delivery in a neutral fabric, or choose from over a hundred fabrics at the same price!ON SALE! only $899 Get ready for company! PUZZLE ANSWERS SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOGerardo Lugo, Alex Galvan and Maria Plata are students in Immokalee who benefit from programs made possible by The Immokalee Foundation.

PAGE 58 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 SEE ANSWERS, C9 SEE ANSWERS, C9 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved.FLORIDA WEEKLY PUZZLES 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.HOROSCOPES LABOR By Linda ThistleSponsored By: Moderate Challenging Expert Puzzle Difficulty this week: LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Be careful how you handle a workplace matter that seems out of place in the schedule youve prepared. Before you act, one way or another, find out who set it up and why.SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Your entertainment aspect is strong this week. Besides providing a wonderful break from everyday obligations, sharing fun times brings you closer to those you care for.SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Having a weekend fun fest? Your friend or relative whos down in the emotional dumps could perk up if you find a way to include him or her in your plans.CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) If youre in one of those the Goat knows best periods, you might want to ease up and try listening to what others have to say. You could learn something.AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) That new challenge is getting closer, and you should be out there now showing facts and figures to potential allies to help persuade them to rally to your support. Good luck.PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Getting a head start on holiday plans could help free up some time later to spend on other projects. Meanwhile, a colleague has some ideas that you might find worth discussing.ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Some flashes of Aries ire might erupt as you confront an unusually bewildering situation. But you should be able to keep your temper under control as you work through it.TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) That marriage twixt the arts and practicality that Taureans excel at once again highlights your enjoyment of much of the week. However, you need to watch any sudden urge to splurge.GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Even with all the plusses apparently outweighing the minuses, you still might want to defer an important decision to make sure you have all the facts you need.CANCER (June 21 to July 22) One or two problems might threaten to derail otherwise smoothly running situations at work or at home. But a few well-placed words should help get things back on track quickly.LEO (July 23 to August 22) This could be a good time for all you Leos and Leonas in the spotlight to open your generous Lions hearts and share the glory with those who helped you accomplish so much along the way.VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) You might want to get advice from someone whos been there and knows these situations better than you do, before investing time or money (or both) in a questionable matter.BORN THIS WEEK: You are always there for others, and sometimes you need to be reminded that you need to be there for yourself as well. SMARTINDUSTRIES STRMLicense #CRC056857 LOWEST PRICES OF THE YEARON IMPACT WINDOWS www.StormSmart.comTHIS MONTH ONLY CALL TODAY! 888.962.7283 Lower your utility bills and save money on your homeowners insurance. MENTION THIS AD FOR FREE INSTALLATION**Some Restrictions Apply


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 C11 Voted BEST Seafood Restaurant 12 Years In A Row!561-6817772-1060495-1077 www.ShrimpShackUSA.comSouth Fort Myers 561-6817 Cape Coral 772-1060 Bonita Springs 495-1077Florida Weekly15 % gratuity added BEFORE discount. Expires 10/31/10 Not valid with any other coupon or offer. C B B No t v al No t v BUY ONE ENTRE GET ON ENTRE FREEBUY ONE ENTRE AND TWO BEVERAGES AND GET THE SECOND ENTRE OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE FREE**RESTRICTIONS APPLYSELECT MENU ITEMS ONLY. ASK SERVER FOR DETAILS. COUPON MUST BE PRESENT AT TIME OF VISIT.VISIT ONE OF OUR 3 GREAT LOCATIONS Let Me In (Chloe Moretz, Kodi Smit-McPhee, Richard Jenkins) An outcast (Mr. SmitMcPhee) whos bulled at school gets help when a new girl (Ms. Moretz) moves into his apartment complex. At least, she acts, walks and talks like a girl. For those who want a bit more from their vampire movies than what Twilight offers, this intense, quiet drama is appropriately dark and always compelling. Its a remake of the 2008 Swedish film Let The Right One In. Rated R.Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps (Shia LaBeouf, Michael Douglas, Carey Mulligan) Set in 2008, Gordon Gekko (Mr. Douglas, reprising his Oscar-winning role from Wall Street) sees the financial crisis coming as he befriends a young trader named Jake (Mr. LaBeouf), who just happens to be engaged to his daughter (Ms. Mulligan). Its fun to see Gekko again, but writer/director Oliver Stones plot gets a bit distracted with commentary on the financial fallout when it should be focused on the story. Rated PG-13. CAPSULES REVIEWED BY DAN ............Whether Facebook has changed the world for better or worse is debatable. But The Social Network, which chronicles the early days of the web giant, is indisputably great as it tells the story of a social outcast and makes him the conduit to bringing people together all over the world. Aaron Sorkins (The West Wing) script is based on Ben Mezrichs book The Accidental Billionaires and depositions from two simultaneous lawsuits against Facebook founder/aforementioned outcast Mark Zuckerberg. Played here by Jesse Eisenberg, Mr. Zuckerberg is a brilliant kid at Harvard whos just trying to fit in when he comes up with the idea for Facebook. But is it his idea? Director David Finchers film also includes twins Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss (both played by Armie Hammer), who earned a $65 million legal settlement after claiming they gave Mr. Zuckerberg the idea for Facebook. Eduardo Saverin (Andrew Garfield), Mr. Zuckerbergs best friend at Harvard and a co-founder of the site, filed the other lawsuit after repeated disputes over the companys direction. The perspectives of the Winklevoss brothers, Mr. Saverin and Mr. Zuckerberg are each given their due, and Mr. Fincher shows a mastery of the material as he tells a gripping tale of greed, betrayal, power and billions and billions of dollars. All the performances are strong, but two stand out. One is Justin Timberlakes, who plays Napster founder Sean Parker. Oozing charisma, Mr. Parker is the spark of the tension between Mr. Saverin and Mr. Zuckerberg. The other great performance belongs to Mr. Hammer, who plays the Winklevoss twins. Watching it, you would never know the same actor is playing both roles, which makes it both a technical marvel and a tribute to Mr. Hammers acting as he gives each twin his own personality. How much of the film is true or fictitious only the real people involved know though Mr. Zuckerberg has dismissed the movie as fiction, and Mr. Saverin refuses to comment (its part of his settlement that he not speak publicly about the site).Regardless, The Social Network is about to become the only story people know about Facebooks origins, and given the popularity and accolades (expect lots of Oscar noms) Sony Pictures is anticipating, its likely to be the only story people know for a long, long time. With recent estimates placing the value of Facebook at $33.7 billion, The Social Network plays like a time capsule to seven years ago, when the world was a more verbally communicative place. Now, ironically, interpersonal communication skills have diminished and been replaced by Like and Share buttons. The long-term impact of this is still to be determined, but its not a stretch to say Facebook will be looked back upon as the idea that began a new era of human communication. And because The Social Network makes the origins of this worldchanging idea so compelling, it, too, is a total success. Dan Hudak is the chairman of the Florida Film Critics Circle and a nationally syndicated film critic. You can e-mail him at and read more of his work at FILMS The Social NetworkIs it worth $10? Yes >> Pre-production has already begun on a movie about the founding of Google. Its based on Ken Aulettas book Googled: The End Of The World As We Know It. in the know danHUDAK 239-304-97541485 Pine Ridge Rd., Suite 3, Naples | Mission West Square BREAKFAST, LUNCH & MORE Free Wireless Internet


C12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY Its never to early to book your trip to Depart from Marco Island at Rose Marco River Marina*Month of September day trips on Monday, Thursday or Saturday. Call for information, qualications and reservations. w w w w FANTASY FEST CRUISEOctober 30th departing Fort Myers Beach @ 10:00AM departing Key West @ Midnight HOSPITALITY INDUSTRY CRUISE$75*ROUND TRIP UPCOMING KEY WEST EVENTS10/22:Goombay Festival10/23:Christopher Peterson in Eyecons / Las Vegas or Bust10/31:Childrens Day11/01:Eco Week 201011/04:19th Annual Parrot Heads in Key West RODORODOOne of Naples Finest Consignment Shops Rediscovered Womens Fine FashionSpecializing in Designer ClothingClothing received by appointment only. Cannot be combined with sale items.North Naples 239.598.1222975 Imperial Golf Course Blvd. Mon-Fri: 10-5 Saturday: 11-3 www.RodeoConsignment.com20% OFF On one item with this ad. $11.99Includes FREE soup or salad, glass of house wine and ice cream dessert with choice of:ROAST PORK SHRIMP PASTA CHICKEN PARMESAN SOUTHWEST CHICKEN FETTUCCINE WITH CLAM SAUCE KEY LIME GROUPER ALASKAN POLLOCK Expires 10/17/10.OPEN 7 DAYS 11am-9pm Everyday Sunday Breakfast 8am 3pmNeapolitan Way Shopping Center 745 Neapolitan Way 25% OFFEntire CheckNot valid with any other offers.Expires 10/17/10. $5.00 Express Lunch Specials11-2 pm Happy Hour 5-7 pm 2 for 1 well, house wine or beer! FLORIDA WEEKLY WRITING CHALLENGE Ode to a MicrowaveBY SAUNDRA LOCKWOOD ____________________Sparkling and fresh Ready for my lunch Ill cover my plate or bowl with a paper towel Next in line; shes all yours! Disgusting and smutty Im going somewhere else to eat Encrusted (how old is this mold anyway!) food Is not my cup of tea Or I doubt anyone elses! I cannot go on, I must not live to see another day Surely electricity will be my friend and someone will pull the plug Ah, sweet silence No more will my fan purr No more light within my cavern NO MORE MOLD!! Such a simple thing to cover the food they will say But alas and alack we paid no attention How we miss the fan purring softly as the food heated How we miss the light that shone within to assure us it was working So simple the wash cloth after a mess So sweet to cover the food beforehand with a paper towel How can she return to us after so great a neglect? IT WONT HAPPEN!! Rodeo NightBY TANYA HOCHSCHILD ____________________Buckaroos earn an 8 second livin ridin bulls named Hanky Panky, Bullocity and Robin. Bullridins aint for sissies. Jake, Clay, Travis or Buckshotll splain to you, Climbin aboard a bull clingin to his back like burdock, aint no stention of ranch work. When we splode thru the chute, Snortys a freight train. Best bail out, kiss the bull goodbye. Buckshot sucks back, sighs, Think on itBulls 2,000 pounds with horn Cowboys 160 pounds with hat. Chaparral Charlie whips back, waves an arm at the universe, boots bull round arena, Bull humps, twists, bucks cowboy into the air like popcorn from a hot skillet. The salty victor digs dirt as Charlie tumbles like a weed for the rails, his star-spangled bandanna floatin loose. Growing Up KennedyBY JOHN S. MEADE ____________________My dad rarely smiled. I know very little about him. He knew less about me. He liked his beer. He liked his beer very much. I never liked what beer did to him. He was always angry. I never knew about what. I dont think he really knew. Something about being Irish Catholic. The angrier he got, the less time he spent with me. I have few memories with my dad. He took me to a Red Sox game. To save a buck, my dad would cut my hair. A neighbor once commented on my hairstyle in my dads presence, You look like a Kennedy with that haircut. Before I could react, I looked at my dad for his reaction. He was smiling. So when I hear, The Kennedys, I dont think: Dealey Plaza. Sirhan Sirhan. Chappaquiddick. I see my dad smiling. For several months, weve enjoyed reading and printing stories sent in by readers as part of our writing challenge series. Despite the fact there was no remuneration offered, readers pulled out the laptops, fired up their imaginations and dusted off their Strunk and White. Now that we know the audience can write, were going to turn them loose on a writing challenge were calling the Freestyle fiction and poetry contest. Winners in each of two categories will receive a ticket to the Sanibel Island Writers Conference, running from Nov. 4-7 at BIG ARTS. There are two contest categories: Fiction and Poetry. There will be one winner in each category. Each winner will receive one ticket a $350 value. Unlike prior writing challenges, this contest will not supply any photos or prompts. We ask that compositions have some connection with Southwest Florida, but beyond that purposefully vague request, participants are free to take this wherever theyd like. Fiction submissions should not exceed 2,800 words. Poetry should not exceed 75 lines. There is no minimum requirement. To qualify for the contest, e-mail submissions by 5 p.m. on Oct. 22 to Depending on which category one is entering, the subject line should read as follows: freestyle_fiction_title of your composition or freestyle_poetry_title of your composition. Entrants should be able to go to the conference. Tickets will be in the entrants name only. If a winner cannot attend the conference, we ask to be notified so that the ticket can be passed on to the second place winner. No transfers its only fair. Florida Weekly will print the best entries and winners will be notified by Monday, Nov. 1. Thanks and good luck. Florida Weekly launches Freestyle fiction and poetry contestWinners will get to rub elbows with the pros


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C13 Do you enjoy mysteries with religious themes and characters? Forget Father Dowling. Forget Rabbi Small. Catch up with Michael Listers John Jordan Mystery series. A former policeman now working as a prison chaplain in Floridas panhandle, John Jordan wrestles with the conflict of justice and mercy on the one hand, and justice and vengeance on the other. Mr. Listers Jordan becomes a flawed everyman whose determination to become a better person and a spiritual counselor to others is constantly tested as he struggles to balance the demands of his chaplaincy with his work as a crime investigator. In The Body and the Blood, the latest book in this series, something that seems completely impossible has happened at the Potter Correctional Institution: Justin Menge, an inmate just short of being paroled, is murdered inside his locked cell. Most peculiarly, the pool of blood spreading under the cell door is no longer in proximity to the bloodless corpse lying on the cot a cot whose sheets are almost clean. How can this have happened in a prison with multiple levels of security? And what does it mean that the danger to Menge had been suggested in two different ways? First, a sister who hasnt seen him in years voiced concern that Menge might be in danger. Second, a mysterious handout appeared imitating an announcement for a prison worship service, but with wording that warned of such a crime. While Jordan and the state prison systems chief investigator, Tom Daniels, explore the locked door part of the mystery, they come up with a variety of suspects on the basis of motive perhaps too many plausible suspects for a jury to find anyone guilty beyond a shadow of a doubt. Daniels has a vested interest in the case because Menge was about to testify against Juan Martinez, an escaped and recaptured convict who raped Daniels wife. John Jordan has a complex relationship with vengeanceminded Daniels in that Jordan is working hard to rebuild his fractured marriage to Daniels daughter, Susan. Suspicion falls on corrupt prison guards, on a female prison psychologist for whom records show improper time markers for entering and leaving Menges section of the prison, and on another prisoner, Chris Sobel known to be Menges boyfriend. Since Sobel and Menge are very similar in appearance, it FLORIDA WRITERS Michael Lister: a bright talent with a bloody tale BY PHILIP K. JASONSpecial to Florida Weekly The Body and the Blood, by Michael Lister. Five Star. 330 pages. $25.95 r p e y d o f i n u t a n h o as anceLISTER even seems possible that they might have switched identities at some point or been mistaken for one another, further confusing the permutations of motive. As the investigation plot twists and turns, so does the story of John Jordan and Susan, complicated now by two additional factors. Susan, who has become uncharacteristically seductive, reveals that she is pregnant, a piece of news for which John is not prepared. Still, he is committed to making the best of the obligations he has taken upon himself. This means, however, that he must put an end to his relationship with Anna, a beautiful colleague on the prison staff who has thoroughly won his heart. In both Jordans professional and personal life, he feels a current of failure undermining his commitment to the moral high road. He feels himself slipping away from faith and from the standards he had set for himself. Mr. Listers sensitive, convincing development of this side of Jordans character is one of the more engaging and original features of The Body and the Blood and of the entire John Jordan series. The author keeps the reader sympathetic while Jordan struggles on to unexpected outcomes in the overlapping personal and professional sides of his life. The denouement of the novel is provocative and potent. Another original aspect of this series is Mr. Listers gritty, disturbing portrait of life inside a large, rural penitentiary. His experiences as a chaplain in prisons similar to the imaginary Potter Correctional Institution allow him to portray the environment and dynamics of this microcosm with authenticity and power. Not far from Panama City is a small town named Wewahitchka where Mr. Lister makes his home. It is also the home of the Gulf Correctional Institution. You do the math. Mr. Lister does the literature. And he does it very, very well. See for more on this highly original talent. Q:Dear Seafood Professor,I was at a local restaurant the other night and saw Escolar on the menu. Then a friend of mine told me that Escolar can make you sick. Whats the story with this fish? Liz, Bonita Springs A: 239-593-5555www.randysfishmarketrestaurant.com10395 Tamiami Trail N. Naples, FL 34108 Retail Seafood Market HoursMonday-Sunday 10am 9pmRestaurant HoursMonday-Sunday 10am 9pm SHIPPING NATIONWIDEVisit Paradise Shrimp Company On Line! Dear Liz,Escolar is in the mackerel family and is sometimes referred to as White Tuna. It is a very popular fish, especially for grilling. But, it has a high oil content and contains a type of oil called waxy esters. Although the waxy esters are not harmful, they can have a laxative effect on some people. For people who are eating Escolar for the first time, the Seafood Professor recommends a small portion of 4 to 6 ounces. HAPPY HOUR IS BACK!MONDAY-FRIDAY 3pm 6pm SATURDAY-SUNDAY 11am 6pm1/2 Price on Selected AppetizersBeers(domestic)$2Drafts(domestic) $2Well Drinks(one shot)$2


C14 WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY Dontmissthisfun,fast-pacedconcert!Morethan200yearsofgreatdancemusicis featuredinthisstirringconcertfromBrahms HungarianDance toBizets Carmen toDvorks SlavonicDance. Arichvarietyofclassicaldance musicwillbeshowcased,includingaStrauss polka,aTchaikovskywaltz,Faures Pavane, ReinholdGlieres RussianSailorsDance andmuchmore!StuartChafetz,conductorSaturday,October16,8p.m.Startingat$37student,$25adult NAPLESPHILHARMONICORCHESTRA TakeanexhilaratingjourneythroughtheworldofFEATURING:TCHAIKOVSKY Waltzfrom SleepingBeauty BRAHMS TheBlueDanube Waltz BIZET BohemianDance from Carmen STRAUSS Tritsch-TratschPolka BIGBAND salute&muchmore!^ SeeitatthePhilbefore itgoestoBroadway! RAINfollowsthelegacywithanunmatchedaccuracyandattentionto detail.Inaddition,theresamulti-media,multi-dimensionalproduction featuringsetandcostumechanges,videoscreensandhistoricalfootagefrom the60s,makingtheconcertatrulystunningvisualexperience.DelawareTimesThenextbestthingtoseeingTheBeatles!DenverPostBuyticketsnowatThePhil.orgorcall (239)597-1900 orvisitourBoxOfficeat5833PelicanBayBlvd.,Naples Hours:Monday-Saturday,10a.m.-5p.m.;Sunday,noon-5p.m.BuyticketsnowatThePhil.orgPHILHARMONICCENTERfortheARTS BuyticketsnowatThePhil.orgorcall (239)597-1900 orvisitourBoxOfficeat5833PelicanBayBlvd.,Naples Hours:Monday-Saturday,10a.m.-5p.m.;Sunday,noon-5p.m.BuyticketsnowatThePhil.orgorcall (239)597-1900 orvisitourBoxOfficeat5833PelicanBayBlvd.,Naples Hours:Monday-Saturday,10a.m.-5p.m.;Sunday,noon-5p.m.PHILHARMONICCENTERfortheARTSPHILHARMONICCENTERfortheARTS October7,8p.m.,startingat$59TONIGHT! The Naples International Film Festival unveiled its 2010 poster during the recent Dinner and Movie evening at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. Naples resident Mark Drew, a fashion photographer who works from Miami and New York and was named an emerging artist for 2010 by New Industry Arts, created the poster that reflects the essence of Florida with a modern yet classic approach. After obtaining permission from renowned landscape photographer Clyde Butcher to shoot the photo outside Mr. Butchers studio in the Everglades, Mr. Drew secured an antique movie camera from Beaux Arts in Clearwater, Fla., uncovered a 1950s rowboat from a Fort Myers boatyard and obtained a hat and dress from Marissa Collections in Naples for model Jessica Bleier. Frank Russen, managing art consultant for NIFF, selected Mr. Drew as the poster artist and was on hand for the shoot. Mr. Russen reviewed more than a dozen portfolios to find a Naples resident who had a style similar Frank Horvat, a photographer Mr. Russen admires for his fashion photographs using reallife situations with ambient lighting and a 35mm camera. For more information about Mr. Drew, visit up nextNIFFs next Dinner and Movie night the Phil is Saturday, Oct. 9. Dinner catered by Bravo! Cucino will be served in the lobby at 5 p.m., followed by the screening of Stagecoach starring John Wayne at 6:30 p.m. Afterward, Grammy Award-winning film commentator Rick Harris, who teaches The Phils Lifelong Learning series American Films and Movie Icons, leads a discussion about the movie. Dinner and Movie tickets are $49. For more information or reservations, call 597-1900 or visit!Naples philanthropist and NIFF fan and supporter Brenda Melton has donated a selection of one-of-akind, celebrity-autographed and decorated martini glasses to be auctioned off for the festival. The glasses bear signatures of stars including Jeff Bridges, John Travolta, Sarah Jessica Parker, Greg Norman, Rachel Ray, Don Shula, Brett Favre and many others. Local and national artists have decorated them. Enclosed in glass cases, more than 35 cocktail glasses are on display all around town at shops, restaurants, hotels and also at the Phil. Online bidding us under way at www.auctionsn. com and will culminate at a special event planned for Monday, Nov. 1. For more information, call 775-3456, visit or e-mail Gala tickets now on saleTickets for the NIFF 2010 black-tie gala are on sale now. The gala takes place Thursday evening, Nov. 4, at the Phil and includes a screening of the documentary Thespians. The film follows four high school acting troupes preparing for Floridas state competition in Tampa. VIP admission is $175, and general admission is $35. VIP ticket-holders are entitled to celebrity seating for the gala, attendance at a private reception, a musical performance from Powerhouse before and after the feature film, food and cocktails. New this year, VIPs also enjoy admission to the festivals closing ceremonies and awards presentation at 7 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 7, at the Phil.Volunteer oppsVolunteers are needed to help with all aspects of the second annual NIFF. For the full scoop, attend a meeting at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 7, at festival headquarters across fro Bravo! Cucina in Mercato. Another information meeting for volunteers will be held at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 14. For more information, call Tina Jaquess, volunteer coordinator, at (812) 343-4276. Gearing up for the second annual Naples International Film FestivalNIFF NEWS


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 A&E C15 Taste ofCOCONUT POINTCOCONUT POINTU.S. 41 between Corkscrew Road and Coconut Rd. Mall Information 239.992.9966October 17th, 2010 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.Panera Bread Parking Lot $3 and Children 12 and under are free Bands, Childrens Area and much more! Announcing NFL Tailgate Parties at The Bayfront Inn You won't want to miss them! All the games Widescreen HD TV Tailgate specials beginning at 12:00 pm NFL SUNDAY TICKET! 1221 5th Ave South Call (239) 649-5800 for more info Enough said... Now be there! KIDS EAT FREE!!! 239-352-68003106 Tamiami Trail N., Cookies ~ Cakes ~ Chocolates Made to order. Expires 10/31/10. Limit one box per customer. FREE 6 PIECE CHOCOLATE SAMPLERwith each $15 purchase. KEN HOWARD / THE METROPOLITAN OPERAThe Met: Live in HD brings The Metropolitan Opera to movie theaters around the world for a fifth season beginning Saturday, Oct. 9. Richard Wagners Das Rheingold will be transmitted beginning at 1 p.m. at Hollywood Stadium-20 in Naples, Hollywood Coconut Point-16 in Estero and the Bell Tower-20 in Fort Myers. Running time is three hours. This photo shows Adam Diegel as Froh, Dwayne Croft as Donner, Bryn Terfel as Wotan and Stephanie Blythe as Fricka. Tickets range from $18 to $24. For more information, visit The BIG ARTS Film Society on Sanibel Island is seeking entries for its second annual Filmmakers Showcase in which the work of local film producers will be screened and the audience will meet and talk with those who produced the films. Any filmmaker who is a resident of Southwest Florida can enter. Films must not exceed BIG ARTS cues local producers for Filmmakers ShowcaseThe Edison & Ford Winter Estates, Edison State College and BIG ARTS on Sanibel Island will host the 30th annual Thomas Edison Black Maria Film Festival for a fifth season March 19-21. The traveling festival makes stops at museums and colleges around the country and showcases independent and experimental film and video. Films include a variety of contemporary works drawn from an annual juried selection of award winning works. The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences recognizes the Black Maria as an Academy Awards qualifying festival for short films. Tickets will go on sale in January. For more information and updates, visit or Black Maria Film Festival sets dates for SWF stop one hour in running time. The showcase committee will also be looking at YouTube shorts to encourage first-timers and student filmmakers to submit their work. There is no entry fee. For an application and instructions, visit www. and go to the Film page. Deadline for entries is Wednesday, Nov. 30. The screenings will take place at BIG ARTS on Wednesday, March 16, 2011. For more information, call 395-0900, e-mail or visit the website above.


C16 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY Naples Daily News naplesnews.comBonita Daily News choice CHAMPION2010southwest orida Rookwood Pottery was started by a group of women and grew into a large company that made art pottery as well as commercial products and architectural lines. It operated in Cincinnati from 1880 to 1967. The economic troubles of the 1930s led to changes at Rookwood, and it discontinued artist-decorated pieces in 1937. Rookwood was sold in 1941. When production started again in 1943, the companys output included parts for water conduits to be used at U.S. Army camps. Near the end of World War II, the production of artist-decorated pottery resumed and continued until 1949. Years later, all of the companys old molds, formulas and trademarks were sold. Collectors today pay very high prices for the best of Rookwoods artist pieces. Most of these are marked with the name of the company and the initials or logo of the decorator. Jens Jensen (1898-1978) moved from Denmark to the United States in 1927. By the following year, he was a decorator at Rookwood Pottery. He worked there from 1928 to 1948 and later opened his own pottery. His work has become popular and expensive, perhaps because it is in a modernist style. He painted nudes, animals and flowers in a blurry, multicolored glaze. The style is not at all like other Rookwood pieces made in the 1930s. Q: I bought four Windsor chairs at an antique sale 40 years ago. The label on the bottom of each chair says Quaint Furniture of Character, Stickley Bros. Co., Grand Rapids. What can you tell me about the chairs? A: Five Stickley brothers made furniture: Gustav, Albert, Charles, John George and Leopold. Gustav is the most famous, and his furniture brings the highest prices. Albert and John George established Stickley Brothers Co. in Grand Rapids, Mich., in 1891. Its Quaint brand name was introduced in 1902. The company linked Quaint with various furniture lines, including Quaint American, which dated from the 1920s and featured Windsor and ladder-back chairs like yours. Your chairs can be dated even more precisely because Stickley Brothers used the phrase Furniture of Character on its labels for only a few years, from about 1926 to 1928. The value of your set depends on the condition of the chairs, but a set of four in excellent shape could bring $500-$700. Q: I own a doll that looks a lot like Barbie. My mother gave her to me in the 1960s. The doll is marked Mitzi, Ideal Toy Corp., MCMLX. I wouldnt sell her, but I would like to know more. A: Your doll was Ideals substitute for Mattels Barbie doll. The Christmas toy to get in 1960 was the Barbie doll, introduced by Mattel in 1959. Stores could not order enough stock to fill orders. So Montgomery Ward asked Ideal Toy Co. to make a substitute that resembled Barbie. The dolls were sold in December 1960 and marked with the makers name and the Roman numerals for the year. The box that held the doll had a sticker that explained that the doll was similar to Barbie. It sold for $1.27. Mitzi was sold again in 1961, then was discontinued. A Canadian company, Reliable Toy Co., made a slightly different version of Mitzi and used a different mark. Many dresses and outfits were available that fit Mitzi. Unfortunately, those who received Mitzi instead of Barbie now own a doll that does not sell for as much money as the original Barbie. A well-illustrated book about Mitzi is currently in print and gives more history. Q: What is freehand glass? I have a vase made by Imperial that a friend said is in the freehand line. A: Freehand or off-hand glass was made by glass artists without the use of a mold. That means pieces may be similar, but no two are exactly alike. Imperial Glass Co. of Bellaire, Ohio, began making this type of glass in 1923. The company president had encouraged some glass artists to move to Ohio and make the glass. They designed and made vases, candlesticks and more. Some had contrast-American-made Rookwood pottery fetches high pricesKOVELS: ANTIQUES & COLLECTING terryKOVEL ing glass strands on the outside of the piece. Some were hand cut after being formed. Most were made in particular patterns that featured dragged loops, spider webs or leaves and vines. The glassware was expensive because of the handwork, so Imperial created a less-expensive line made by blowing glass into a mold. It was called Lead Lustre. Even the Lead Lustre line was discontinued in 1929. Tip: Watch out for a married piece of furniture: a top and bottom section that did not start out together. Terry Kovel answers as many questions as possible through the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. We cannot guarantee the return of any photograph, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The volume of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, Florida Weekly, King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019.COURTESY PHOTOJens Jensen decorated this 6-inch-tall Rookwood vase in 1933. He painted it with a scene that includes a nude woman, horse, fish, flower and another womans head, then signed the piece with his monogram. The vase sold for $6,500 at The Auctions at Rookwood in Cincinnati. wit h e an d e rals f or x that held ti ck er t ha t e d o ll was I t sold f or o ld a g ain disconn c om y Co., if f te e iv ed in g g of c w h a n le ss -e COU RTE S Jens Jen s R ookwood w ith a sce n h orse f ish f head, then s monogra m The Aucti


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 A&E C17 NOW OPENTWO HAUNTS under ONE ROOF Over 20,000 Scare Feet!SPONSORED BY SPONSORED BYTour this OPEN HOUSE, but Visitors BEWARE, you may or may not get out but Enter if you Dare!Challenge your inner demons with PURE Heart-pounding Scares! Visit us on Facebook at Fright Factory Naples 2320 Vanderbilt Beach Road (Between Airport-Pulling & Goodlette-Frank Road) The More the Merrier! BRIOITALIAN.COM The More the Merrier! RECEIVE A $10 GIFT FOR YOU AND EACH OF YOUR GUESTS WHEN YOU HOST YOUR HOLIDAY PARTY AT BRIO* *For parties hosted Nov. 15 thru Dec. 23 Promotion valid Sunday Thursday for parties of 15 or more $10 OFF Valid 1 thru 351 A Taste of Tuscany For You! THE WATERSIDE SHOPS5505 TAMIAMI TRAIL N, NAPLES FL 34108(239) 593-5319 Photography club focuses on next model shootoutPhotography Naples Club and School is staging its next model shootout from 3:45-6:45 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 23, at The Naples Depot. The shootout gives photographers the chance to build their portfolios with live models and various backgrounds. Senior high portraits is the theme for the upcoming shootout. Peggy Farren, club founder and owner of Naples-based Avant Garde Photography, will set up six stations around the historic depot and have a teen model in each. Teams of up to four photographers will work together, shooting at each station. One station will be indoors with studio lighting. Photographers of all skill levels are welcome. Cost is $55 for registration by Oct. 13 and $75 after that. To register or for more information, call 263-7001 or visit Republican women welcome newscasterThe Womens Republican Club of Naples Federated Inc. will hear from Trey Radel of Daybreak on Fox News 92.5-FM at its next meeting. Mr. Radel will discuss the importance of voting in the upcoming election. Social hour begins at 11:30 a.m. and the luncheon and program are at noon on Friday, Oct. 8, at the Country Club of Naples. Cost is $20. For reservations, call Pat Wagner at 598-9833. Future luncheons are set for the second Friday of the month. For more information about the club, call 566-8138. WCA announces November luncheon The Womens Cultural Alliance of the Jewish Federation of Collier County welcomes book critic and lecturer Elaine Newton as guest speaker at the groups luncheon on Friday, Nov. 12, at Grey Oaks Country Club. WCA has 500 members and presents more than 50 programs throughout the year. Cost for the luncheon and annual WCA membership is $114. Check made out to JFCC can be mailed to Susan Seiden, 445 Cove Tower Drive, Montego #1203, Naples FL 34110. For more information, call Jane Hersch at 948-0003 or visit MOPS meets twice a monthMothers of Preschoolers, MOPS, meets from 9:15-11:30 a.m. on the first and third Wednesdays at Center Point Community Church, 6590 Golden Gate Parkway. Moms socialize and enjoy speakers. Childcare is available. For more information, call 261-7486 or visit www. CLUB NOTES NEWTON


C18 WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY PRIX FIXE EARLY DINING MENU$18.00 720 5th Ave. S., Naples 239304-9460PRE-THEATRE DININGLIVE ENTERTAINMENT MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY River Bar River Bar OPEN Join Jack s Club Great food!Cold drinks!Good times! never Best CLUB NOTES Bonita Zontians honor Jane WheatleyThe Zonta Club of Bonita Springs has named Jane Wheatley its 2010-2011 Woman of the Year in recognition of her tireless effotts to help feed the hungry in Bonita Springs. She will be honored at the clubs Glass Slipper Ball featuring The Best of the Chefs on Friday, Nov. 19, at The RitzCarlton Golf Resort. Ms. Wheatley serves on the operations committee for the Caf of Life and has been on the cooking team for several years. At least once a week she delivers canned goods for in-home use by caf clients. These are good people we are helping. They are our neighbors, many of whom are now facing unbelievable challenges lost jobs, lost homes, hungry children, she says. The need is so great. We must step up and help those less fortunate than ourselves. The annual Glass Slipper Ball is dedicated to raising funds to help victims of violence against women. This years event will feature top chefs from Southwest Florida restaurants serving their signature hors doeuvres and desserts. For more information or to purchase tickets, call Flo Rogers at 253-1996 or e-mail Heres to ToastmastersNaples Speakeasy, an advanced Toastmasters Club and Speakers Bureau, meets from 6-7:30 p.m. on the second Monday of the month at the North Naples Collier Government Building, 2335 Orange Blossom Drive. Guests are welcome. For more information, call 262-8183 or visit Get acquainted with newcomersThe Naples Newcomers Club welcomes women who have been permanent residents of Naples for no more than five years and who want to meet others who are new to the area.The club meets for luncheon at 11:30 a.m. on the second Thursday of each month, year round. Prospective members are invited to coffee at 10 a.m. on the first Thursday of each month. For meeting locations and more information, call 2984083 or visit Bonita Springs Newcomers Club welcomes women who have lived in Bonita for less than three years. Luncheons are held at area country clubs on the third Thursday of every month (December meeting is on the second Thursday). For more information, e-mail or visit WHEATLEY


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C19 WHAT ARE YOU HAVING FOR BREAKFAST TODAY? Spice up your day... The Calistoga way!NOW SERVINGPumpkin Spice Lattes Limited Time Only! Text CBAKE to 74700 to receive more special offers & promos!my first kind of inspiration, Mr. Been says. The old blues artists and musicians such as Johnny Cash and Marty Robbins, Sam Cooke and Otis Redding are the more recent influences, he adds. BRMC, will open for the Stone Temple Pilots at Germain Arena on Wednesday, Oct. 13. The two bands had performed only two shows of their tour when concert dates were postponed until mid-October because lead STP singer Scott Weiland entered rehab. Mr. Been took the unexpected free time to drive through Mexico. It was really beautiful and amazing, exactly what my doctor ordered, he says. I kinda needed to get out of town for a while, for my own reasons, he adds, obliquely referring to the recent death of his father, Michael Been, founder and leader of the 1980s rock group The Call. The senior Mr. Been was 60 years old when he died of a massive heart attack in mid-August. He was backstage at the Belgian festival Pukkelpop, where he was working as BRMCs sound engineer. Despite the BRMC publicists request that we not broach the topic of his father, Robert Been seems eager to talk about him. He played a really important part in our band, he says. Without him, there wouldnt be a band. He took care of front-of-the-house sound. He was out with us for every tour. He was there with every record, in the studio. The group had a few valued people they trusted for feedback, and Michael Been was one of them. His fathers taste in music influenced his own, Mr. Been says, recalling albums by The Clash, The Smiths, Joy Division, Elvis, The Band, Bob Dylan and Moby Grape always spinning on the record player. He also admits to a phase when he rejected all the things his father liked. I listened to Alice in Chains, Sound Garden, The Pixies, Nirvana and then, I realized that he pretty much had his finger on the pulse more than I did. So he returned to his music he had listened to earlier. Mr. Been says his father was also the first person I knew who was into the Stone Roses and The Verve and My Bloody Valentine. I was finding out about it through him... I got a lot of contrast of psychedelic Brit pop happening at the same time as grunge. Which helps explain BRMCs hybrid sound, which is highly evident on their most recent album, Beat the Devils Tattoo. The name of the album is a line from an Edgar Alan Poe short story, The Devil in the Belfry. The original meaning of the phrase meant beating a drum or blowing a bugle to call soldiers home at night to the garrisons. Mr. Been likes to think of that definition for the albums title. As far as the song goes, I look at the other meaning of it, which is, restless in your own skin, jumping out of your own skin. He sees that as kind of a condition of the whole culture, the state of peoples spirits right now. I think everyone seems to be beating the devils tattoo, and no one knows how to slow down or focus and be still.... Its best to try not to win or lose, but just stay in the ring, from what I can gather, he adds. Those are the best chances you have of surviving. I could be wrong. Im not anywhere near my last round. Do your best to give the devil two black eyes. Im a little more beaten up than usual right now. He got a good blow in, a sucker punch. The album was recorded with the bands new drummer, Leah Shapiro, formerly of The Ravonettes. She replaces Nick Jago, who parted ways with BRMC two years ago. When that happened, Mr. Been says, he had a feeling of despair, and band mate Peter Hayes didnt know if they should continue playing. Leah came at a very strange point in our lives and has been an incredible force in rejuvenating us as people and as musicians and artists, as a band, Mr. Been says. Mr. Been and Mr. Hayes, whove known each other since high school, were used to collaborating, but neither knew how Ms. Shapiro would affect the bands sound. We were doubtful, Mr. Been says. But not anymore. When we get together, theres something else that comes, something else thats supernaturally born. Written in a basement in Philadelphia, the album reveals more on each successive hearing. We werent trying to steer it to become anything, but what it became was a beautiful piece of art, Mr. Been says. I fell in love with it... The songs were there, the songs needed someone to love them. I said, OK, and everything changed after that. ROCKFrom page 1 >> Black Rebel Motorcycle Club opens for Stone Temple Pilots >> When: 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 13 >> Where: Germain Arena, Estero >> Tickets: $36-$56 >> Info: Purchase tickets at the arena box ofce, at (800) 745-3000 or at www.ticketmaster. com in the know COURTESY PHOTOBlack Rebel Motorcycle Club


C20 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY Join our family friendly crew of Pirates for Halloween Costume Cruises of Chaos on the High Seas Oct. 15 Oct. 31 Call For Times and Reservations 239-765-7272 H D auntePirate Ship Wear ye costume or be ogged!Located at: 239-765-7272 2500 Main Street Ft Myers Beach 90 Minutes of Thrills, Chills, Music and a Swashbuckling Pirate Show Onboard a 65ft. Replica Spanish Galleon NAACP banquet at Hilton NaplesThe Collier County NAACP Freedom Fund Banquet starts with a reception at 5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 16, at the Hilton Naples. Dinner begins at 6:45 p.m. The keynote speaker will be Rev. Frank Peterman Jr., secretary of the Florida Department of Juvenile Justice and a former member of the Florida House of Representatives. Mistress of ceremonies will be Lisa Reddick, director of programs for the Shelter for Abused Women & Children. Collier County Commissioner Jim Coletta will be the celebrity auctioneer, and one attendee who purchases a pouch at the Mining for Diamonds table will win a diamond donated by Schmitt Jewelers. Tickets are $65. Sponsorship and advertising opportunities are still available. For more information, call Diane Haynes at 465-7947 or go to Doctors on stage at the SugdenThe Steinway Piano Society presents the sixth annual Physicians Talent Showcase on Tuesday evening, Oct. 19, at Sugden Community Theatre. Doctors from Lee and Collier counties are tuning up for the popular program that benefits the Neighborhood Health Clinic and the Steinway Piano Society Scholarship Fund. Tickets for $75 per person are available at the Sugden Community Theatre box office. For more information, call the Steinway Piano Gallery at 498-9884. Tea and pet fashions at the yacht clubThe Humane Society Naples holds its 12th annual Afternoon Tea and Fashion Show start at 2 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 11, at the Naples Yacht Club. Festivities include a silent auction and the latest fashions by Marissa Collections. Pets from the Humane Society Naples will be sporting their own canine couture from pet boutique Pucci and Catana. Tickets are $110 and are available at or by calling Patricia Connell at 643-1880, ext. 18. Remember When for Sunshine KidsThe Parkshore and Ritz-Carlton offices of Prudential Florida Realty present Remember When, a sock hop for the Sunshine Kids Foundation, on Saturday, Nov. 13, at Heritage Bay Golf and Country Club. Twist the night away at the 1950s-style party and help spread some sunshine for children with cancer. The fun will include jitterbug, twist and hulahoop contests; costume contest; a silent auction; hors doeuvres and buffet dinner; and music hosted by Emma Lee. The Sunshine Kids Foundation provides programs for young cancer patients in hospitals across North America. Prudential Real Estate affiliates adopted the foundation as a network-wide charity in 1991. Tickets to Remember When are $50 per person and include two drinks. For reservations, call 595-4200. Place your bet on this BIG EventA Las Vegas-themed BIG Event to benefit the Childrens Learning Foundation takes place Saturday, Nov. 13, at the Naples Grande. NBC-Ss Chad Oliver is the evenings host.Tickets for the semi-formal evening are $35 and include casino chips and light hors doeuvres; VIP tickets include additional chips and entry to a VIP lounge. For more information, visit Immokalee agency plans fundraisersImmokalee Housing & Family Services is planning a Youre My Hero luncheon at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 9, at the Naples Sailing & Yacht Club. Cost is $50 per person, and funds will help IHFS in its mission to provide decent, safe and affordable rental housing with supportive social and educational services for farm workers and other low-income families in Immokalee. IHFS is also planning a dinner dance on Tuesday, March 29, 2011, at the Hilton Naples. Tickets are $100. For more information or tickets to either of the above events, call 657-8335 or visit Evening in India for David LawrenceThe David Lawrence Foundation will hold India: An Exotic Journey, on Friday, Jan. 14, at the Naples Yacht Club. Dinner, dancing, live entertainment and a silent auction will add to the excitement of this mystical themed event. East Indian attire is welcomed and encouraged. A variety of sponsorship opportunities and levels are available. Tickets to the event are $500 per person, $1,200 per VIP patron and $5,000 per table of 10. For additional information or to reserve a ticket, contact the David Lawrence Foundation at 354-1416. Block party at Naples Beach HotelThe community is invited to the eighth annual Neighborhood Health Clinic Block Party on Saturday, Feb.19, at The Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. Dubbed Its a Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood, the evening features a cocktail reception, sitdown dinner, entertainment by Cahlua and Cream, a $10,000 cash prize drawing and a Fund a Neighbor live auction. For more information, call Margaret Cruse at 261-6600, ext. 16, or visit www. TV veterinarian at Pelican BayAmericas Favorite Veterinarian, Dr. Marty Becker, makes an appearance in Naples at 7 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 16, presented by The Brody Project for Animal Assisted Therapy. PARADE magazine columnist, resident veterinarian on ABC-TVs Good Morning America show and The Dr. Oz Show, and best-selling author of companion animal books, Dr. Becker will speak SAVE THE DATE CAPRIA TASTE OF ITALY ENTERTAINMENT Comedy at the CARPI COMEDY SUNDAYS STARTING OCTOBER 10OPEN MIC NIGHT DO YOU HAVE WHAT IT TAKES? THURSDAYS6pmJebry Jazz Jam FRIDAYS6:30pmManhattan Connection TUESDAYSSteve RobertsKaraoke 6:30pm1/2 Price Cheese Pizzadine in only WEDNESDAYS October 13, 276:30 pmNevada Smith PIZZERIA ~ RISTORANTE ~ LOUNGE 11140 Tamiami Tr. N., Naples 239.594.3500 Riverchase Plaza at US 41 & Immokalee MONDAYS6pmBob Zottola and the Expandable Jazz Band SATURDAY OCTOBER 9Caluha & Cream6:30pm 9:30pmSATURDAY OCTOBER 30Bill Jollie6:30pmNEW COMEDIANS EVERY WEEK!


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 A&E C21 ATTHEPHIL!Havethetimeofyourlife PresidentBillClintonYanni NatalieColeKennyLoggins MichaelBoltonShirleyMacLaineFrankLangellaOpeningNightBillCosby 9to5:TheMusical HalloweenPops MandyPatinkin TheBeachBoys TheDoobieBrothers CirqueDreamsIllumination DaveKozSingleticketsareonsalenowtoallevents,including: ALL SINGLE TICKETS ONSALE NOW!ALL SINGLE TICKETS ONSALE NOW! MammaMia! SPAMALOT Celebrate NewYearsEvewithPaulAnka! PATTY&JAYBAKER NAPLES MUSEUMOFARTNAPLES MUSEUMOFARTSTEVENASSAEL: ILLUSIONSOF REALITYThroughJanuary9ANDSOMUCH MORE!5833PelicanBayBoulevard,Naples,FL34108(800)597-1900 ThePhil.orgCassandra&Julie,2008,oilonboard, 331/2x481/4inches.StevenAssael, courtesyofForumGallery,NewYork PHILHARMONICCENTERfortheARTS Buyticketsnowat Buyticketsnowat ThePhil.orgANDSOMUCHMORE!orcall (800)597-1900 orvisitourBoxOfficeat5833PelicanBayBoulevard,Naples Hours:Monday-Saturday,10a.m-5p.m.;Sunday,noon-5p.m. NowOpen! NowOpen! SAVE THE DATE at The Pelican Bay Community Center. Admission is $75 per person. Guests may also attend a cocktail party preceding the event for $150 per person. Proceeds benefit the Naples-based Brody Project for Animal Assisted Therapy, the only formal program to offer animal-assisted therapy in Southwest Florida harnessing the human-animal bond and its therapeutic applications. Make reservations by calling Diane Koestner at 649-8040 or by e-mailing duk3211@ Visit www.TheBrodyProject. org for additional information and learn about available sponsorship opportunities. G o Red f o r Wom e n at th e Hy attThe Go Red For Women Luncheon will be held Thursday, Feb. 17, at the Hyatt Regency Coconut Point, Bonita Springs. The American Heart Association event raises awareness and supports research, education and community programs to benefit women. Tickets are $125 per person. For more information, contact Jennifer Baggett at 2733618 or e-mail G o lde n A ppl e at th e PhilThe Golden Apple Teachers, along with the Teachers of Distinction and Collier County Teachers of the Year, will be recognized at the 21st annual Golden Apple Teacher Recognition Celebration presented by the Suncoast for Kids Foundation on Tuesday, May 3, at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. Tickets are $250. For more information, call 643-4755. Handbag Happy Hour at Miro m a r cen terThe eighth annual ICAN Handbag Happy Hour is set for Friday, Nov. 5, at the Miromar Design Center in Estero. The doors open at 4 p.m. and the party begins at 5 p.m. Donations to date include an autographed PUCCI handbag from Gwyneth Paltrow. Chicos FAS has signed up as the first major sponsor of the event and is also designing a one-of-a-kind purse for the live auction. Sponsorship opportunities are available for corporations and individual business with packages that range from $500 up to $5,000. Handbag Happy Hour will consist of live and silent auctions plus a grab bag table of previously loved handbags. Tickets are $75. For more information, contact Mitch Haley at 337-2391, ext. 211 or by e-mail at Book y o ur t i c k ets f o r casino nig h tFriends of the Library of Collier County are betting in Red, White & Roulette, their second annual casino night, to raise funds for the Collier County library system. The gaming and more fun begin at 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 5, at St. Katherine Greek Orthodox Church across from Headquarters Library. For more information, visit voted Southwest Floridas best steakhouse403 Bayfront Place Downtown Naples Daily News naplesnews.comBonita Daily News choice STAR2008southwest orida ENTERTAINMENTNaples Best Naples ONLY waterfront sports bar with the largest HD BIG SCREEN in SW FLORIDADaily Lunch Specials $6.99 Major league baseball games every night! N N l l ON ON ON ON LY LY L LY t t f f t t Y Y Y Fun Fare Sports & SpiritsFOOTBALL!$5 Nachos $4 Margaritas $2 Domestic Drafts TUESDAYCREATE YOUR OWN WOK Night! $9.99 $5 Apple Martinis WEDNESDAY3 Course Italian Dinner $14.99 $4 House Wine THURSDAY1/2 Price Pizza Starts at 4 pm $2 Domestic Drafts FRIDAYSeafood Night $5 Vodka Bombs SATURDAYPrime Rib Night $16.99 $5 Long Island Tea MONDAY NIGHT... Happy Hour NFL/College Football Serving Breakfast Saturday & Sunday 9-11 a.m."Steamed to Order Peel and Eat Shrimp"$12.99 lb. Where Goodlette Frank meets 41 in downtown Naples. Parking garage in the back!489 Bayfront 239.530.2225 D H a p 4 Happy Hour $2 Drafts and $4 Wells 3-7 pm DailyGATOR MANIA!See the game on our big screen!


C22 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYFLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ My Favorite Year at the PhilAn evening for the Naples International Film Festival1. John Parisi and JoAnne Skok2. Lois Lipnick3. Madeline and Jack Gaffey4. Brenda Talbert and Randall Thomas5. Jason and Carole Flegel with kids Brooke and Dylan6. Frank Russen, Shannon Franklin and Christie Galante7. Carolyn Williams8. Myra Daniels and Mark Drew 9. Sandy and Sandy CohenLANE WILKINSON / COURTESY PHOTOS 1 4 6 7 89 2 5 3


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C23 FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY Remembering when with the Class of 1960Naples High School grads celebrate 50 years1. Brenda Monoskie and Bob Glazer2. Carol Reynolds, Bob Reynolds, Sue Vokes and Lani Westo3. Dede Bowlin and Maria Fain4. Dale Cannon5. Norine Tempelman, Dottie Ham and Joanne Mandeville6. Linda Williams Jones and Bubba Asbel (principal of Naples High 1959-62)7. Susan and Ron Ferguson8. Linda Messmer and Joyce ChesserPEGGY FARREN / FLORIDA WEEKLY e s F a in h A WEEK LY 1 7 6 8 2 3 4 5 We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@


We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ C24 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYFLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY Speak Up to Save LivesAn American Heart Association reception at Blu SushiCOURTESY PHOTOS1. Ashleigh Henry, Sonya Sawyer and Christin Collins2. Judy Starnes and Marie Kamp3. Dan and Betsy Allen4. Regan, Reese and Ryan Goldberg 3 2 1 4


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C25 FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ Back to school for the Education Foundation of Collier CountyA fundraising luncheon at the Naples Beach Hotel1. Gary Indianer and Tania Lezama2. Judy Sproul, Mike Watkins and Mary Watkins3. Jama Dock4. Charlotte Miller5. Jeremy Viltro, Kathy Leavesley, Leslie Almaraz, Susan McManus, Mayra Cavillo and Jennifer Auray6. Amanda Jaron and Jackie Bennett7. Lely High School Jazz Band members Elvis Barrera and Marisa AnguilanoDAWN DI NARDO AND LISA PEARSON / COURTESY 1 6 5 7 2 34


C26 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY Italian is more fun at Buca. HOORAY FOR GIANT MEATBALLS. Delicious, family-style food and all the fun of an Italian gathering. Its a recipe for good times. One coupon per visit per table. Must be presented at time of purchase. Not valid with any other offers or discounts. Unauthorized internet distribution or resale is strictly prohibited. Not refundable or redeemable for cash. Excludes banquet and group menus, tax, alcohol, gratuity and purchase of gift cards. Valid for dine in or Buca To Go. Expires 11/30/10. LMP$offANY PURCHASE OF $20 OR MORE$10offNAPLES8860 TAMIAMI TRAIL NORTH 239.596.6662 IN 41 Minutes AIR FARE AS LOW AS $135BOOK NOW AT(239) 403-3020Daily flights from Naples Municipal Airport Fa Fa Fa Fa Fa nt nt nt nt nt as as as as as s y y y y y Fe Fe Fe Fe Fe st st st st st s 2 2 2 2 2 01 01 01 01 01 0 0 0 0 0 Ce Ce Ce Ce Ce C le le le le le br br br br br at at at at at es es es es es s 3 3 3 3 3 3 1 1 1 1 1 Ye Ye Ye Ye Ye ar ar ar ar ar s s s s s s of of of of of D D D D D eb eb eb eb eb au au au au au ch ch ch ch ch er er er er er y y y y y Fashions, cars and music change with the times, so its not surprising that the wine trends shift as well.Next time you head to a wine shop for your favorite bottles, take a few minutes to check out some of the new varieties that are emerging.Besides a resurgence in merlots, which had been out of style for a while, there are some other intriguing new offerings from California as well as whites from around the world.Merlot has been a staple in Bordeaux for centuries, but mostly as a blend in which cabernet sauvignon dominates. Now some California winemakers, including Sean Minor of Sean Minor Winery and Joe Cafaro of Cafaro Cellars, are releasing some highquality merlots with fuller flavors. Merlot has been over-grown and overproduced in California for years, says Angie Cheatham of Augustan Wine Imports. These wineries, among others, are in the forefront of re-establishing merlot as a top quality grape because of their love for Right Bank Bordeaux wines (which are predominantly merlot based).They have a minimalistic approach to wine making, with lower yields to boost quality and longer bottle aging, Ms. Cheatham adds. The resulting wines, she explains, are full-flavored and concentrated, and they pair well with foods such as steaks and roast.Frank Pulice, owner of Austins Wine Cellar in Fort Myers, thinks merlot has gone in and out of favor but continues to have a core of loyal fans. It has long been a favorite of wine enthusiasts because the aromas and range of flavors are similar to cabernet sauvignon, he says. The Bianchi Signature Selection Merlot 2006 ($19) is a great example of the newer style merlots. With big red-stone fruit flavors and aromas, it has a little spice and pepper on the nose, a touch of oak and caramel as well on the finish. Other high quality wines emerging from California incorporate traditional Old World grapes like nebbiolo and grenache. This TVine Grenache 2007 ($50) is medium-bodied with a touch of spice, says Jessica Palmer, co-owner with Al Fialkovich of Decanted Wine & Beer in Naples. It has lots of spice and a touch of pepper on the nose, with nice strawberry and fig flavors in perfect balance. Caparone Nebbiolo 2005 ($21) from Paso Robles recently surprised Ms. Palmer. I tasted it blind, she says, and was told it was a Barolo. It was great, with nice brickred color, with softer mature flavors of earth and mushrooms mixed in with the fruit. Only after shed tasted it did she find out it was a nebbiolo, which sells for considerably less than a Barolo.An intriguing new blend from Mark Herold Wines is Acha 2008 ($50), a blend of tempranillo, grenache and three other varietals. Dark, powerful fruit balanced with earthiness explodes in your mouth with blackberry and dark fruit flavors, says Mr. Fialkovich. It resembles a big Rioja from Spain.But all the fun of discovery isnt restricted to red wine. Whites are branching out, too. The white wine drinkers who tired of chardonnay in the s and s, the ABC drinkers (Anything But Chardonnay), have slowed down on drinking sauvignon blancs, says Mr. Pulice. Looking for something new and different, theyre turning to wines like viognier, dry muscat and torrontes now. Among his favorites is Ca del Solo Muscat 2008 ($19). The flavors are really interesting, he says. It has a nice white flower nose, melon and peach flavors with some citrus zest. Its lush in the mid-palate and ends with a nice crisp finish. Rieslings fell out of favor with white wine drinkers some time back, considered too sweet and not very complex, likely the result of German wines like Liebfraumilch and Zeller Schwartze Katz. That, however, is changing, too. There has been a stigma attached to the Riesling, says Ms. Palmer, but for a spicy dish, the Dr. Loosen Riesling Kabinett Blue Slate 2008 ($24) provides perfect balance for the heat. It has classic Riesling flavor with a touch of the terroir, the slate in the slopes of the vineyard, and a mineral clean finish. This will also go well with seafood and lighter dishes with clean fresh flavors. Other non-traditional white wines enjoying increased popularity include verdejo, vermentino, viognier, and torrontes. And for something completely new, consider a Thai-produced wine.The Monsoon Valley White 2007 ($15) is an interesting blend of Malaga blanc and colombard, says Ms. Palmer. It has nice dry melon flavors with some minerality, and a nice crispness at the end. If you want something different in a white wine, this is it. The times are a changin in the world of wines VINO jimMcCRACKEN JIM MCCRACKEN / FLORIDA WEEKLYAl Fialkovich of Decanted Wines Bianchi Merlot and Ca del Solo Moscato GRAND OPENING! 239-245-7335 Office A BedRMurphy Beds/Home Ofces Library Murphy Beds Cabinet Storage Systems Custom Closets/Media Centers Murphy B C ab Custom C 16205 S. Tamiami Trail Fort Myers, FLFREE in home consultation and FREE 3D Computer Design


Sushi One >> Hours: Lunch served 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Monday through Friday; dinner served 5-10 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and 5-10:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday. >> Reservations: No >> Credit cards: Major cards accepted >> Price range: appetizers, $2.95-$10.95; nigiri, $1.50-3 per piece; sashimi, $2.50-$4.95 per piece; sushi rolls, $4.95-$14.95 >> Beverages: Limited list of beer and wine available. >> Seating: At the sushi bar or at conventional tables and chairs >> Specialties of the house: Seared tuna, edamame, tuna tataki, Sushi One tacos, California rolls, spicy tuna rolls, volcano rolls >> Volume: Low to moderate >> Parking: Free lotRatings: Food: Service: Atmosphere: 1410 Pine Ridge Road, Naples; 354-0101SuperbNoteworthyGoodFairPoor in the know NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 7-13, 2010 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C27 FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE Theres no shortage of sushi joints along and near Pine Ridge Road, yet somehow all seem to claim their share of fish-and-rice lovers. Tucked into a somewhat obscure corner of a strip center at Pine Ridge and Goodlette-Frank roads, Sushi One appears to attract a fair number. On a recent Friday evening, the 14-seat sushi bar was packed and there were several tables occupied as well. Its a friendly, low-key place, with spare dcor and the feel of a neighborhood hangout which it well might be judging from the number of people who seemed to know one another. One of the two busy servers appeared right away to take our drink order. We wound up asking for the single unremarkable cold sake available: Ozeki. karenFELDMAN Simple dishes are best when dining at Sushi OneKAREN FELDMAN / FLORIDA WEEKLYConsidering that some relatively close establishments USS Nemo and Fuji, for example have sake menus, Sushi One might consider expanding its offerings. The same goes for wine. There were a handful of little-known selections, and nothing that seemed worth trying. Not only are customers shortchanged, the restaurant loses out by giving short shrift to an item that can produce big profits. Both the standard miso soup ($2.50) and the salmon miso soup ($3.50) were on the mark. They arrived hot and fragrant, with rich miso-infused dashi broth, pieces of tofu and seaweed floating about. With good-sized piece of fish as well, the salmon miso had a slightly richer flavor. The ebi shu mai ($6.95) were described on the menu as shrimp-stuffed fried dumplings with spicy mustard dipping sauce. What arrived at the table didnt quite measure up to that description. The golden nuggets were filled mostly with a doughy stuffing, with bits of shrimp here and there. The bland soybased dipping sauce had no mustard or spice. Two tuna nigiri ($2.45 each) featured firm mounds of sushi rice supporting thick slices of fresh-tasting fish. These were among the best items we sampled. Then there were the rolls. Selecting these from Sushi Ones menu is tricky. Some menus identify which rolls contain cooked fish and which have raw ingredients. At Sushi One, rolls are simply divided by type: Japanese bagel with variations, volcano rolls with a couple of variations, popular rolls, etc. We settled on four rolls to share: the Sushi One volcano ($14.95), the Sexy Mama ($10.25), the Ichiban ($7.95) and the Rainbow ($11.95). The Sushi One volcano arrived first. It covered most of a large plate, with a sliced California roll covered in a casserole of shrimp, scallops and krabstick that had been baked. As with the dumplings, there was little evidence of shrimp. Strands of the krabstick were visible, but bay scallops dominated the dish. This volcano had too much topping, making it difficult to navigate or to achieve a good balance of roll and topping in a single bite. The Ichiban arrived next, a more manageable combination of spicy tuna, yellowtail, salmon and krabstick wrapped in rice and seaweed. One edge of the roll was thin, however, causing it to tear and lose the contents. Balance was an issue with this one, too, in that it contained a lot of finely chopped tuna and spicy mayonnaise blend, making it hard to pick up without the contents spilling out. Of all the rolls, the Rainbow was the prettiest. It was a colorful mix of tuna, salmon, yellowtail, shrimp and avocado over which has been drizzled green and red sauces. The menu said it came with a mango-kiwi sauce. What was on the plate, however, were sweet kiwi and raspberry sauces, the type usually applied to desserts. Unlike the other rolls, this one didnt come with wasabi or ginger and sorely needed the heat of the wasabi to counteract the cloying sweetness of the sauces. Wed forgotten wed ordered a fourth roll by the time the Sexy Mama arrived. It was a very fat roll, with a stuffing made primarily of the spicy tuna concoction along with krabstick and asparagus, which was tempura fried. Because the roll was so big, the ingredients fell out when we picked this one up, too. Like the Ichiban, there was too much spicy tuna mix in proportion to the other ingredients. Perhaps because there were so many customers and only two servers and two sushi chefs, rolls came out one at a time on individual plates. The down side was that there were a lot of plates on the table, making it hard to maneuver and share, something thats not a problem when all the pieces are arranged on a platter or boat. And they arrived sporadically, so that by the time our last one arrived, we werent all that eager to try it. On the plus side, there was plenty of wasabi and pickled ginger to go around as each roll except the Rainbow had its own supply. Theres no question the ingredients used here are fresh. The problem lies in the balance of those ingredients. Sushi rolls are much like sculptures, requiring exacting technique to achieve a properly proportioned result. Its a technique Sushi Ones chefs need to hone. speeadeeebadsoy ds pin g m t o ac h t oppi n The ag eab l lowta i in ric e ro ll w a a nd l o issue w t aine d spicy t o pic k o u t Of a pretti e s a l m o o ver and K AREN FELDMAN / FL O RID A m e wit h a mangok iwi s s on t h e p l ate, h ow e e et k iwi an d rasp b err y u suall y applied to dess e h er rolls, this one didn t wasabi or ginger and sorely h eat o f the wasabi to t he cloyin g sweet n sa u ces Wed w e d a f b y the S a rrive d very f at stu ff in g m a c a m wa s s w e ty pe u t he ot h wasa Ebi shu mai are fried dumplings with a shrimp stuffing. A Sushi One volcano roll starts off with a California roll thats topped with scallops, shrimp, krabstick and spicy mayo. Thursday, Oct. 7, 5:30-8 p.m., Decanted: Take part in an Oktoberfest beer tasting featuring German beers, bratwurst and sauerkraut; $5, 1410 Pine Ridge Road; 434-1814. Reservations encouraged. Saturday, Oct. 9, 16, 23 and 30, 7:30-11:30 a.m., Third Street South: The weekly farmers market sets up in the parking area behind Tommy Bahamas between Third Street and Gordon Drive. Saturday, Oct. 9, noon, Roys Naples: Celebrate fall when Roys invites children 12 and younger and their parents for lunch and a show by The Amazing Kumar of Tin City Magic Shop; $20 per child or adult, 475 Bayfront Place, Naples; 261-1416. Reservations required. Sunday, Oct. 10, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Whole Foods Market: During U Gotta Go Green Day, learn how long it takes a plastic bottle to biodegrade, see raw food demonstrations, bring the kids to make free bird feeders and learn about all the ways you can help live a greener life; free, Mercato, 9101 Strada Place; 552-5100. Sunday, Oct. 10, 3:30-5:30 p.m., Cr, Fort Myers: Slow Food Southwest Florida holds an autumn afternoon potluck gathering. Bring a homemade dish to share; $10 (half is a donation to non-profit Slow Food), Bell Tower Shops, U.S. 41 and Daniels Parkway, Fort Myers; RSVP to Sunday, Oct. 10, 6 p.m., Roys, Naples: Executive Chef Eric Delano hosts a seven-course, tapas-style dinner of Roys classic dishes for 16 people; $55, 475 Bayfront Place; 261-1416. Reservations required. Tuesday, Oct. 12, 5:30-8 p.m., Decanted: Sample a variety of wines along with chocolates from Naplesbased Royal Palm Chocolates; $10, with $5 credit toward purchase, 1410 Pine Ridge Road; 434-1814. Wednesday, Oct. 13, 5:30-8 p.m., Decanted: Sample cabernet sauvignon, pinot noir and red blends at this tasting of premium domestic wines with appetizers; $10, with $5 credit toward purchase, 1410 Pine Ridge Road; 434-1814. Thursday, Oct. 14, 5:30-8 p.m., Decanted: Sparkling wine is not just for special occasions anymore. Learn about sparklers from all over the world and how to incorporated them into meals; $10, with $5 credit toward purchase, 1410 Pine Ridge Road; 4341814. Submit listings to Cuisine@ food & wine CALENDAR twi ne s cr edit ge

PAGE 76 Barbara M. WattBroker/Owner t Own er Sunbelt Realty, Inc. SunbeltRealtyInc Sunbelt Real ty Inc. c eltRealtyInc b b S S ty ty S R Sunbelt Realty, Inc. B ro k 1-866-657-2300 Call Toll Free a M. /O Wat t O Barbar a Bk NO TRANSACTION FEE/NO PROCESSING FEE NO TRANSACTION FEE/NO PROCESSING FEE MAGNIFICENT RESIDENCE$1,299,000 Welcome to The Naples Secret Garden, nestled in over 2 acres of Botanical Gardens, water feature, bocci ball court etc. Ask for 802NA9034055. 1-866-657-2300 GATED ESTATE CLOSE IN$649,300 Pristine pool home, 3 bed + den, 3 bath, 6+ garage open split floor plan. Salt water pool w/ falls Gourmet kitchen Ask for 802NA10027369. 1-866-657-2300 CUSTOM POOL ESTATE HOME$549,900 Beautiful Custom Estate Pool Home built by Lundstrom Development Corp on 7th Fairway of championship golf course. Ask for 802NA10016438. 1-866-657-2300 ESTATES HOME$499,000 Three bed + den, 4 car garage on 5 cleared acres. Pool and spa, paved driveway, gated entry. Immaculate Ask for 802NA10030031. 1-866-657-2300 RESORT STYLE LIVING$439,900 Approved Short Sale Price. Wow 3 bed 2 bath on the 14th floor The view is spectacular Resort style living, pool tennis. Ask for 802NA10005968. 1-866-657-2300 IMPERIAL RIVER LIVING$439,900 5 Bedroom home with 3 1/2 baths and 3 car garage pool and boat dock boat lift and access to the Gulf of Mexico Ask for 802NA9036763. 1-866-657-2300 BEAUTIFUL FLOOR PLAN$405,000 Expansive pool lanai area tile and wood flooring large workshop / storage fenced property horses & pets welcome. Ask for 802NA9026354. 1-866-657-2300 LUXURY 2 1/2 ACRE ESTATE$379,300 Outstanding Landscape, impeccable home, foyer is breathtaking, all granite gourmet kitchen, volume tray ceilings. Ask for 802NA10009577. 1-866-657-2300 SAFE HARBOR BEAUTIFUL POOL HOME$350,000 Bank Owned Property. Here is a Rare Opportunity to own a large 5 bedroom plus den and 4 full bath pool home Ask for 802NA10021785. 1-866-657-2300 FLORIDA STYLE HOME$329,900 3 plus bed, 2 bath on water with dock and pool Priced to sell yesterday. Ask for 802NA10026027. 1-866-657-2300 3 BEDROOM POOL HOME$329,000 Victoria Park. Living, dining, family rooms. Boat launch, children's play area. community amenities. Ask for 802NA10026190. 1-866-657-2300 3/2/2 HOME WEST OF WILSON BLVD$299,500 Not a Foreclosure or Short Sale. Beautiful country home on 5 acres West of Wilson! Cleared to park like setting Ask for 802NA10020525. 1-866-657-2300 CANAL HOME WITH DOCK$275,000 This beautiful waterfront home could be yours, brick paver drive, marble floors, granite counters, private outdoor spa. Ask for 802NA10022078. 1-866-657-2300 NAPLES PARK POOL HOME$249,000 Cute home / double lot with pool, two bed, 2 bath with all weather lanai, fenced yard w/ many fruit trees close to beach Ask for 802NA10026047. 1-866-657-2300 FIDDLER'S CREEK$245,000 Fiddlers Creek large 2599 sq ft 3 bed, 3.5 bath and 2 car garage, million dollar water views and Gas for cooking Ask for 802NA10027456. 1-866-657-2300 FORMER BUILDER'S MODEL$229,000 Garage was originally built into an office by the builder, later converted to a family room Large kitchen, tile throughout Ask for 802NA10011406. 1-866-657-2300 THREE BEDROOM PLUS BONUS ROOM$224,000 Immaculate 3 plus den (18x13) or family room, 2.5 bathroom Pool and Spa Tub Home with caged enclosure and huge lanai Ask for 802NA10011887. 1-866-657-2300 ISLAND WALK VILLA$198,000 Bank Owned Property. 2 BR+Den, 2 Bath attached villa w/ attached 2 car garage in ISLAND WALK! DeVasta built community Ask for 802NA10024957. 1-866-657-2300 GOLDEN GATE ESTATES$179,900 Wow short sale opportunity 3 bed 2 bath pool home with spa.tile roof..3 car floor plan. Ask for 802NA10019115. 1-866-657-2300 NAPLES PARK CLOSE TO GULF OF MEXICO$170,000 3 bed/2 bath close to the beach in Naples Park. One car garage.great rental opportunity. Ask for 802NA10019165. 1-866-657-2300 AMELIA LAKE NAPLES FLORIDA$169,900 Quick response time from seller. Can you believe it? Two bedroom 2 bath condo, 2nd floor. Ask for 802NA10020195. 1-866-657-2300 WINTER PARK BEAUTY$149,900 2 Bedroom / 2 Bath, fully renovated, tenant occupied, 4 miles to the beach, convenient to shopping.Such A Deal Ask for 802NA10004231. 1-866-657-2300 PRISTINE 2/2 CONDO$149,900 Impressive lake view vacation without leaving the unit, everything is upgraded or new. Ask for 802NA10020444. 1-866-657-2300 SECOND FLOOR$147,900 Great condo 2 plus den priced to sell yesterday. Pool, tennis, BBQ, club house and low fees, will go fast. Ask for 802NA9029766. 1-866-657-2300 GOLDEN GATE ESTATES$139,999 Short sale opportunity very close in -3 bed 2 bath needs some TLC and you would have a great home on 2.27 acres Ask for 802NA10000218. 1-866-657-2300 EMERALD WOODS$139,900 Talk about location! This private 2 story townhouse features 2 master suites one on the lower level and one on the second Ask for 802NA10031110. 1-866-657-2300 GOLDEN GATE CITY$124,900 3 bed 3 bath with office (converted garage ....this was permitted) large back yard quiet street Ask for 802NA10021528. 1-866-657-2300 GOLDEN GATE ESTATES$120,000 No need to look further if you are a first time buyer, a retiree looking for a smaller home, this is the one for you. Ask for 802NA9028804. 1-866-657-2300 MOBILE HOME CLOSE IN NAPLES FLORIDA$118,000 This property is sold for land value. The mobile home is in good condition and it is tenant occupied. It is sold "As Is' Ask for 802NA10017820. 1-866-657-2300 QUARTZ AT SAPPHIRE LAKES$117,900 First floor unit with attached garage. Dual sinks in master, carpet and tile floors. Water View. Close to schools Ask for 802NA10024646. 1-866-657-2300 GOLDEN GATE ESTATES$95,000 Estates home available with a sprawling 2.50 acre layout, property features 3 outbuildings, perfect for a small business Ask for 802NA10031157. 1-866-657-2300 GREAT BUY IN GOLDEN GATE ESTATES$90,000 This cozy 3 bed 2 bath is a great opportunity for a first time home buyer or investor.Call and make an offer. Ask for 802NA9023648. 1-866-657-2300 GOLDEN GATE ESTATES$89,000 Potential Short Sale, this lovely home has 3bed/2bath/2 car-garage on a mostly clear lot. Ceramic tile throughout, Ask for 802NA10012872. 1-866-657-2300 GOLDEN GATE CITY$87,000 3 bedroom 2 bath home with tile floors throughout. Screened patio, plenty of room for a pool, potential short sale Ask for 802NA10009288. 1-866-657-2300 4 BED 2 BATH 1 CAR GARAGE$79,750 Short Sale Opportunity. 4 bed 2 bath on 1.14 acres priced to sell yesterday needs some paint and carpet and a little TLC. Ask for 802NA10009867. 1-866-657-2300 CITY POOL HOME$75,000 Pool home available. Property is light, bright and ready for your inspection, this home is close to everything. Ask for 802NA10030876. 1-866-657-2300 PRICED TO SELL$59,900 Nice 3/2/2 in Cape Coral eat in kitchen nice yard and priced for sell today Well kept home Ask for 802NA9024760. 1-866-657-2300 GOLDEN GATE CITY$59,900 Nice home in quite area of Golden Gate City. Two bedroom plus den, tile and carpet,1 bath home on nice lot, Ask for 802NA10025426. 1-866-657-2300 GREAT VALUE$58,900 Two bedroom two bath home with large screened lanai. Great opportunity for the handy buyer. Quick response from seller. Ask for 802NA10025522. 1-866-657-2300 NAPLES MANOR$46,900 3 bed 1 bath, rear yard fenced. Great investment or starter home. Ask for 802NA10031074. 1-866-657-2300