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Florida weekly

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Florida weekly
Place of Publication:
Naples, FL
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Florida Media Group, LLC
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Weekly
regular
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English
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1 online resource : ;

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Periodicals -- Naples (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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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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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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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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1038797485 ( OCLC )
2018226752 ( LCCN )
on1038797485
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AN1.F6 N37 F56 ( lcc )

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www.FloridaWeekly.com Vol. V, No. 33 FREE WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 OPINION A4 PROFILE IN PARADISE A6 HEALTHY LIVING A14 PETS A18 NETWORKING B7 REAL ESTATE B8 OPEN HOUSE MAP B26 NANCY STETSON C8 PUZZLES C10 FILM REVIEW C11 ANTIQUES C14 CUISINE C23 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. INSIDE The Eagle effectScouts team up for a project at Naples Municipal Airport. A12 LYNN EDWARD IS A VETERAN IN EVERY SENSE of life with its ups and downs, of public education with its political, economic and social minefields, and of hope. Hope, in particular. Her hope her public-school faith, perhaps lies in the notion that she and her colleagues can provide a learning environment for children ages 4-18 that will gladden and even inspire many of them, while protecting all of them. Students need to be available to learn, Mrs. Edwards, a former Golden Apple teacher who is principal of The Alva School, a public K-8 school in east Lee County, says. But because so many things can detour young learners, she adds, educators must remember Maslows Hierarchy of Needs. No. 1 on Maslows scale is meeting physical needs. No. 2 is safety and security. Students have to feel safe and secure students have a right to feel safe and secure, Mrs. Edward insists. What constitutes an appropriate level of safety and security in the public schools of Collier, Lee and Charlotte counties, and who pays for it, is a matter of philosophic and sometimes contentious debate. Especially in Lee. BY ROGER WILLIAMSrwilliams@ oridaweekly.com SEE SAFE, A8 SEE ARCHIVE, A16 SAFE ENOUGH?Responding to the rise of violence in schoolsVANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYLee County sheriffs Deputy E. Hurd patrols Trafalgar Middle School in Cape Coral. We can spend all the money we want on doors and windows and alarms and fences, but none of that (can match) boots on the ground or trained people in the schools. E. Hurd, Lee County school resource officer As The Naples Players 60th anniversary approached last year, it seemed like the perfect opportunity to organize and digitize a treasure trove of photos, articles, awards and other artifacts collected through the years. The effort began in May 2012 with a group of dedicated volunteers librarians and historians within the theater community who could see things for their historical value and determine what warranted saving and what did not. We put this project on the back burner for a long time, and started it as a summer project, says Becky Troop, producer of the archiving project and director of volunteer services for TNP. We had no idea what we were getting into. We thought three months would be plenty of time to get this finished. As the scanning and filing began, this core group of volunteers estimated that the project would be completed by the fall of 2012. When boxes and keepsakes began appearing out of what seemed like thin air, however, they realized their task would take longer than initially anticipated. We had people bringing in scrapbooks, boxes of photos and old playbills, Ms. Troop says. We had an enormous amount of material. Nancy Menaldi-Scanlan, a career librarian who led the organizational aspects of the project, suggested it would make the most sense to organize everything chronologically. With that decision agreed upon, she dug in. I helped in making the initial determinations as to what we really needed to keep toArchive project puts theaters history in the spotlight Honoring veteransA Memorial Day celebration, and more Society pictures. C19-21 More work for lessMany jobs arent what they used to be. B1 The NanciesQuirky arts awards from our arts guru. C1 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA2 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 The ascending nationIts not our Navy, Army or Air Force. Its not this religion or that one, this language or another, this book or a different book that touches all of us. Its not a single defining anthem or pledge, a proclivity to adventurism, or even a momentous historic event the 1776 signing of the Declaration of Independence, say, or the Civil Rights Act of 1964 that tie Americans together as surely as mountain climbers working the same rope to some remote summit. Its not even a single geographic location. Instead, its our teachers. They touch every American child, which is part of the reason we become Americans temperamentally, not just legally.About 55 million children are now enrolled in K through 12 schools across the 50 states. More than 49 million of them are public school students, including almost 2.7 million in the Sunshine State. They spend the majority of their days in the care of teachers who will literally mold the future of the United States. Teachers do that with the help of parents, of course or without much help from parents. Some parents pull disappearing acts that can rival a magicians. They drop their children at the door of a kindergarten class on the first day of school in August and come back to retrieve them six years later, on the last day of school in May, when their children finish the fifth grade. Thats not an exaggeration. I just spent six years watching my youngest son move through elementary school (which, by the way, not only invites but begs parents and others to participate in all the fun), and that level of parental participation is literal, in some cases. Responsibility is a heavy backpack, and it makes me anxious that teachers must shoulder so much of it. But Im not anxious because of the teachers. As a species, as a single great fraternity, teachers are up to the task.Im anxious because if we Americans are mountain climbers of some sort if were the ascending nation, to use a highaim metaphor then we are also blind mountain climbers, like Erik Weihenmayer.Mr. Weihenmayer has an excuse, however. We dont. In his case, he lost his sight at 13 to a disease we dont have, retinoschisis, and went on to ascend Mt. Everest, along with the highest peaks on each of the worlds continents. Without seeing, he understands vividly what it takes to climb the mountain. As a nation we have perfectly good eyes, yet we continue to ignore what its going to take to climb that mountain perhaps because we dont understand it (thats the charitable view, which ignores greed and narcissism). The solution is already part of our gear bag, like a climbers carabiner that will clip to the rope. Its going to take an unprecedented championing of teachers for which weve demonstrated little appetite, so far. As Americans, we do have an appetite for complaining about our problems, however. And thats a good thing. Its a form of participation, like voting. Then we get tired of complaining and fall back on one of our favorite mantras: Were not perfect, but were still the greatest nation on earth. That mantra is not good enough, though. In public schools, teacher-student ratios are not good enough, either, for a very simple reason: We dont want to pay to fix them. Its not that we couldnt, its that we wont. But if we did if we suddenly decided to wage a war on mediocrity if, community by community, we determined that creating student-teacher ratios of 10 to 1 or even 5 to 1 in each public school was worth the cost (instead of more than 20 to 1, which has been the case in my sons classrooms), we would change American society in a single generation. We could reduce the immense cost of jails and health care for addictions right off the bat, while powering-up American inventiveness and creativity. Children respond to attention like flowers to sun and water. It would take three steps: Step I: Double the pay for teachers, whose median salary in Florida now is about $45,700 per year, roughly the same as that of long-haul truck drivers. Step II: Double or triple the number of teachers, so that each works closely with a few students each year. Step III: Supply, supply, supply. Provide ample schools and generous materials. Youd be right to call that a utopian solution. But unlike other utopian solutions, this is a possible solution. This is a matter of will, not resources. I make that judgment based on our history: Whenever weve needed to pay for something essential, we have. The obvious example is World War II. Coming out of the Great Depression, we spent $341 billion between 1941 and 1945, the equivalent of $3.6 trillion today. The subsequent costs may have been even greater. By comparison, to date weve spent about $2 trillion on the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, according to Harvards Kennedy School of Government. But that figure is likely to rise to about $6 trillion. Caring for those who fought these wars less than 1 percent of us will cost us dearly for decades to come. Meanwhile, we spend about $10,600 per student each year in American public schools, according to the Department of Education about $519.4 billion. A billion, as you know, has to be multiplied 1,000 times before it equals a trillion, which is what we spend, in multiples, on our wars. So why not spend those multiples on our future? Teachers, after all, are the lead climbers in our trek to that still undiscovered country. Lets give them all the rope they need to reach the summit, and raise the flag of our trusting children. COMMENTARY c a l w s t rogerWILLIAMSrwilliams@floridaweekly.com 239.261.5495Lic # CGC1520339 10% OFFValid with this adwww.ShowerForce1.com SHOWER FORCEA Division of A Division of Hurricane Services GARAGE DOOR DOOR 239.514.3370Lic # CGC1520339 Replacement & Repair Specialist Impact Garage Doors Miami/Dade Automatic Openers Offering Amarr and Hurricane Master Doors Serving Naples, Bonita Springs, and Marco Island $25 OFFValid with this ad exp. 6/30/13 LOVE

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA4 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 richLOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly OPINIONThe medias Tea Party momentRarely has the White House briefing room so resembled the main ballroom at a meeting of the Conservative Political Action Conference.After news broke of a sweeping Justice Department subpoena of The Associated Press telephone records, White House press secretary Jay Carney didnt so much have to deal with querulous reporters pressing him on all fronts. He had to deal with citizens bristling with anger over perceived encroachments on their rights by an overweening government.The reaction to the seizure of records on 20 office and personal lines of AP staff is another reminder, if we needed one, that what the press cares about most is itself.The New York Times sniffed at the Internal Revenue Service scandal. It didnt even put the initial story on the front page. But the paper rebuked the Obama administration for the AP subpoena in an editorial titled Spying on The Associated Press: The administration has a chilling zeal for investigating leaks and is trying to frighten off whistleblowers. It sounds like the Times should go back and read President Barack Obamas recent commencement address at Ohio State University, where he lamented that the students have been hearing warnings that government is nothing more than some separate, sinister entity and that tyranny is always lurking just around the corner. Yes, why cant all the journalists hyped up about the AP subpoena simply put more trust in the good intentions of their own government? Appealing for calm, Carney said the president believes in an unfettered ability to pursue investigative journalism, but that there should be balance. The implicit reaction of journalists was: Balance? Dont give us any stinkin balance. Give us our rights. In this, the reporters exhibited a healthy impulse toward vigilance about liberty. The phrase chilling effect has been bandied about often. A chill comes not necessarily from what government is doing to you, but from what it might do to you. On top of everything else, it is the principle of the thing an infringement, or even a potential infringement, on the constitutional rights of even a handful of reporters is an affront to all. There are lots of people who share this way of thinking about rights and government. Some of them gather every year at places like CPAC and the National Rifle Association annual convention. Scorn was heaped on the NRA for opposing new gun rules out of the very same logic that compels reporters to react so strongly against the AP subpoena. The NRA will not abide an infringement of anyones legitimate right to bear arms, and it fears what could come of enhanced state power. Like the reporters, it casts a jaundiced eye on the reassurances of government. What they are to the First Amendment, it is to the Second. Journalists should learn from this moment. Maybe they should stop rolling their eyes when the likes of Texas Sen. Ted Cruz talk of the Constitution. Maybe they should credit the skepticism about government of the tea party, which was right in its early complaints about the IRS. Maybe, after nearly five years, they should invest the phrase adversarial press with true meaning. Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. PublisherShelley Hobbsshobbs@floridaweekly.comEditorCindy Piercecpierce@floridaweekly.com Reporters & ColumnistsKaren Feldman Artis Henderson Jim McCracken Athena Ponushis Jeannette Showalter Nancy Stetson Maureen Sullivan-Hartung Evan Williams Roger WilliamsPhotographersPeggy Farren Tim Gibbons Bernadette La Paglia Marla Ottenstein Charlie McDonald Bob Raymond Stephen WrightCopy EditorCathy CottrillPresentation EditorEric Raddatz eraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersChris Andruskiewicz Hannah Arnone Nick Bear Paul Heinrich Rebecca Robinson Natalie Zellers Circulation ManagerPenny Kennedy pkennedy@floridaweekly.comCirculationDavid Anderson Paul Neumann Greg TretwoldAccount ExecutivesNicole Ryan nryan@floridaweekly.com Cori Higgins chiggins@floridaweekly.com Aron Hubers ahubers@floridaweekly.com Sales and Marketing AssistantCarolyn AhoBusiness Office ManagerKelli CaricoPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis pgaddis@floridaweekly.com Jeffrey Cull jcull@floridaweekly.com Jim Dickerson jdickerson@floridaweekly.com 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 2013 by Florida Media Group, LLC. No portion may be reproduced without the express written consent of Florida Media Group, LLC.Call 239.325.1960 or visit us on the web at www.floridaweekly.com and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state GUEST COLUMNFormer CEO wants to set the Phils ledger straight BY MYRA JANCO DANIELSOn May 23, Florida Weekly published a guest column authored by the chairman of the board of ArtisNaples (formerly the Philharmonic Center for the Arts) and signed by several board members. The letter was a public relations piece intended to justify recent changes, including the organizations name, and included several inaccurate and misleading claims. I feel obligated to set the record straight. I was dismayed to see that the chairman, joined by some members of the board, stated declining audiences and lower endowment returns combined to result in annual operating losses of $23,000,000 over the past 10 years. This claim is completely false and unsupported by the financial facts. It causes one to wonder if the motivation for its publication was to create a concern that the Phil was or is on the verge of financial failure and that this is a justification for additional changes. Indeed, if the claim were true, the organization would have filed bankruptcy many years ago. The author was talking about a 10-year period, so giving him the benefit of the doubt and assuming he meant $23 million over 10 years rather than annually, the statement is still very wrong. Tax returns for the organization for the past 10 years are easily available online to anyone who wants to do some checking. In fact, the cumulative increase in net assets during the past decade was $39,312,369, of which $9,418,107 was in unrestricted net assets. The chairmans letter portends financial stress and a failure to balance the budget as a call for change. In fact, as the accurate financial statistics show, the organization had a surplus for seven of the 10 years cited. I have, with professional assistance, examined the tax returns for the fiscal years ending June 30, 2001, through June 30, 2011. During my tenure as founder, chairman and CEO, the record demonstrates that total assets of the Philharmonic Center for the Arts increased from $79,404,737 to $121,892,723 a net increase of $42,487,986. During the same period, total liabilities increased only $3,175,617. Therefore, the organizations net assets, more commonly known as net worth, increased by $39,312,369. The art collection increased from a value of $9,599,698 to $26,749,098 an increase of $17,149,400. Investments in marketable securities, most of which constitute the endowment, increased from $17,384,623 to $46,036,821 a total of $28,652,198, including during the time of the 2008 market crash, which the chairmans letter alleges dramatically lowered endowment returns. It does not mention that the temporary losses suffered during the depressed economy were not only made up but have in fact increased. By a letter dated May 14, the new CEO included in her cover letter to all patrons a copy of the chairmans guest column that shares some information about our recent past as well as where we are headed, and in so doing, republished and widely distributed the inaccurate claim of an annual loss of $23 million to numerous friends of the Phil. Philanthropy is a significant factor in why the Phil stays in business. The Phil has been an exemplary model for most nonprofit art institutions that survived the economic downturn that wiped away entire industries. The endowment, which lost more than 25 percent of its value when the stock market fell off the cliff, has rebounded and is now back above its 2008 levels. During the fiscal year ending June 2009, the Phil lost a little more than $2.6 million, a drastic reversal from years of high-flying ticket sales, corporate and private largesse. The year before, thanks in part to more than $17 million in donations, the center was nearly $9.3 million in the black and able to add significantly to its sizable endowment. During hard times, the Phil eliminated only a handful of part-time positions. The Phil was never in jeopardy during my tenure and it should not be now. I am dismayed and disappointed by the publication of these inaccurate assertions by the chairman and the apparent lack of understanding by members of the board. I can only assume they did not check the facts and did not read the draft guest commentary carefully. In trying to justify a name change that the public does not appear to be embracing, the people who made this decision are spreading false and misleading information. I am writing out of an interest in the truth and out of a sense of duty to all of the people who built and supported the Phil over the years. Daniels

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Todd Gates believes that every morning when we wake up, as long as we have our health, we have three choices to make: We can jump out of bed and make something happen. We can drag ourselves out of bed and wait for something to happen. Or we can stay in bed and have no idea what happened. Todd opts for No. 1, every day. He and his partners have built one of the largest commercial construction businesses on the Paradise Coast. In March, the GATES company was awarded the $242-million plan to build the Golisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida in a joint venture with the Swedish firm Skanska. Todd started as a construction laborer right out of high school in Hopewell, Va. He and his high-school sweetheart and bride, Angela, moved in January 1984 to the Paradise Coast, where he had vacationed as a child. They rented a duplex off U.S. 41 with just three months worth of savings. Todd recalls that their home was so sparsely furnished that they couldnt host his in-laws for a visit until one evening when Angela had taken the car to work and Todd rode his bicycle to a nearby Rhodes Furniture store and got $700 of credit to buy a couch, some chairs and a bed. Ironically, exactly 20 years later, his construction company was tearing down the building that housed the furniture store to make way for an Alvins Island beach store. The GATES firm had revenues of $150 million that year, and Todd had aspirations to hit a much higher mark. Growing up in a small industrial town, Todd became disenfranchised with assembly lines, factory jobs and the culture of labor unions. I saw first-hand how unions can destroy the free market, the companies they impact and, more importantly, the very people they represent, he says. My passion was to do something different and be more of an entrepreneur. I wanted to be able to control my own destiny. When he started his first job in construction, he had very little experience and education. He figured that starting at the bottom and working his way up would be his most efficient path to the top. His first mentor in the industry was Hank Krehling of Krehling Industries, who taught him that the important part of any business or goal is simply to never give up, no matter what. In his free time, he enjoys mixed martial arts, boating, fishing and weight training. My alarm goes off every morning at 4:30 and Im at the gym by 5 a.m., he says. Hes at his first business appointment by 7:30 a.m. About todays economic challenges, he g c c t s b bobHARDEN e-mail: bob@bobharden.com PROFILES IN PARADISEBuilders strength, determination, hustle are his gates to success Talking points with Todd GatesSomething your mother was right about: Always be honest, no matter what. As a kid, what did you want to be when you grew up? A professional athlete. What would you be doing if you werent doing this? Id either be a shing guide or a personal trainer. One thing on your bucket list: Climb Mount Everest. Guilty pleasure: Expensive red wine. Next vacation destination: Italy Something people might be surprised to nd out about you: I have a black belt in street combat martial arts (mushin do karate). Skill or talent you wish you had: I wish I could sing and play a musical instrument. Advice for your children: Follow your passion and never, ever give up. Best thing about kids: They make you human and humble, and they help you put your life priorities in order. What makes you laugh? Children and animals. Pet peeve: Complacency. What are you most proud of? My wife and daughters. What the Paradise Coast really needs: Balanced and diversi ed economic engines. Favorite thing about the Paradise Coast: The quality of life we enjoy. reflects: Being in the attack mode physically, mentally and spiritually on a daily basis is the way I have been able to survive, especially in the recent economic downturn. Having a strong mind, body and spirit is critical. He and his partners formed a successful business in Panama while the building industry was dormant in Florida. Todd and Angela have two daughters. Courtney became the first person in Todds immediate family to finish college when she graduated from Florida State University. Now married and working as a teacher, she is pursuing a masters in education. Brittany graduated from FSU this year and has been accepted at the School of Medicine at Northeastern University in Boston. Her goal is to become the first doctor in the family. Clearly, Todds make-things-happen approach to life has been passed along. Bob Harden is the producer and host of The Bob Harden Show, airing from 7-8 a.m. weekdays at www.bobharden.com. WOW!!!NEW PATIENT SPECIALPatient Consultation, Exam, Cleaning and Necessary X-Rays D0110, D0150, D0274PLUS FREE TEETH WHITENING$431 Value, You Save $338!ALL FOR $97.00 NOT VALID WITH THE PRESENCE OF PERIODONTAL DISEASE.MUST CALL BY 6/6/2013 www.gulfviewdentistry.com (239) 300-9693 501 Goodlette Road North, Suite B202, Naples Located in the French Quarter FREE CONSULTATIONS AVAILABLE FORBRACES CROWNS DENTAL IMPLANTS WHITENING EXTRACTIONS BRIDGES VENEERSCall 239-300-9693 & set an appointment Enjoy these special offers from Gulfview Dental! Seeking to put Gods love into action, Habitat for Humanity brings people together to build homes, communities and hope. Bonita BayMARINA DIRECT GULF ACCESS FULL SERVICE MARINA Boat storage & slip rentals from $276/month Dry storage for up to 32 & wet slips with lifts Non-ethanol fuel & ships store Boat launch & detail services Seasonal Waterfront Dining at Backwater Jacks OPEN DAILY 239-495-3222 or visit BonitaBayMarina.net N26 20.315 W 081 49.677ALL BOATERS WELCOME ABOARD! www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA6 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013

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healthcare system between Miami & Sarasota is best qualied to treat a life-threatening blood clot this small.The Comprehensive Stroke Center designation is based on very strict standards. And because every minute after a stroke can cause more damage, its good to have the best care so close. To see the Florida Agency for Health Care Administration stroke center criteria, go to PhysiciansRegional.com.positively great 6101 Pine Ridge Road, Naples, FL 34119 239-348-4000ONLY ONE Home Field ADVANTAGE Sport Spree FOR THE SPORTS FAN NFL MLB NBA NHL NCAASHOP HERE FOR ALL YOUR FAVORITE TEAMS APPAREL, NOVELTIES, COLLECTIBLES, AND GIFT ITEMS. 23106 FASHION DRIVE 25 % OFFTO CELEBRATE OUR OPENING PLEASE TAKE THIS COUPON IN STORE TO RECEIVEEXP. AUGUST 31, 2013Conservancy signing up summer volunteersConservancy of Southwest Florida needs summer volunteers at its newly renovated campus just south of The Naples Zoo off Goodlette-Frank Road. A minimum commitment of four hours per week is requested. Training will be provided for duties including guest services, docents/nature interpreters, boat captains, dock masters, nature store sales, wildlife rehabilitation, horticulture and resale store sales. For teachers and students, summer volunteering provides great opportunities to take what they learn back to the classroom in the fall, says JoAnn Johansen, manager of the Conservancys volunteer and intern programs. Volunteers must be 16 years of age (18 years old for boat duties). For more information or to apply online, visit www.conservancy.org/summervolunteer. Applicants will contacted and invited to a volunteer orientation program. Help out at summer kickoff beach fest Ocean Kids Junior Lifeguard Beach Camp needs a few good men and women to help ensure the success of its beach festival/summer kickoff for kids. The fun takes place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, June 7, at Lowdermilk Park. All school-age children are welcome.Adult volunteers will man food stations, help youngsters with stand-up paddleboards, surfing and skim-boarding. They will also hand out information about water safety and sign kids up for camp.For more information, e-mail Patrick Ruff at ruffpathways@gmail.com. Help available for passport applicantsStaff from the Collier County Clerk of Courts office will work Saturday, June 8, at three locations to help citizens complete passport applications. Hours and locations are: 8-11 a.m. in the clerks Recording Department in the main courthouse at the Collier County Government Center, corner of U.S. 41 and Airport-Pulling Road. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the North Collier Government Services Center on Orange Blossom Drive. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Collier County Government Golden Gate Services Center on Golden Gate Parkway. Visit www.collierclerk.com/Recording/Passports to review passport application requirements, required documentation and fees. Passport application forms can be found at www.travel.state.gov. Forms can be filled out in advance, but they must be signed in the presence of a clerk. Questions should be directed to the National Passport Information Center at (877) 487-2778. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 A7

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA8 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 Cameras and fences are one thing. Bulletproof windows, an idea proposed by a state representative and roundly seen as exorbitant in the extreme, are another. But even measures such as those might not provide the high-value security of boots on the ground police officers or sheriffs deputies trained as School Resource Officers who can respond to anything: custody fights over children unfolding on campus, violent student or gang conflicts, pleas for help describing abuse at home, and myriad other problems. We can spend all the money we want on doors and windows and alarms and fences, but none of that (can match) boots on the ground or trained people in the schools, argues E. Hurd, a Lee County deputy sheriff who spent five years on patrol before becoming an SRO in 2011 at Trafalgar Middle School in Cape Coral. Neither teachers nor administrators who have watched SROs work their campuses disagree with him. The effect is beneficial as well as reassuring, to everybody. But is it worth it? School districts here have reacted to the Sandy Hook massacre the shooting of 26 people in a Newtown, Conn., elementary school 11 days before Christmas by scrambling in the face of budget cuts to create much more secure schools for the 2013-14 academic year. Sandy Hook is the latest in a series of horrific events going back (14 years) to Columbine, says Doug Whittaker, schools superintendent in Charlotte County. I have to make the assumption that (a Sandy Hook) could happen here, and then ask, What can we do within reason thats always the route, within reason to make our campuses as safe as they can be? he says. That has long been the question, but Sandy Hook hastened at least a partial answer in the eyes of educators and authorities. The answer includes fences around every school campus, single points of entry, locked doors at all times and a variety of cameras inside and out. Starting now. In Collier County, where Superintendent Kamela Patton arrived from MiamiDade two years ago, school security is atypical. Not only does each school have a number of cameras, school buses are also equipped with cameras whose images can be viewed instantly in a distant command room. Because 22,000 of the districts 45,000 students rely on buses, that helps protect many. As for fences creating single-point access to Collier schools, many have been in place since not long after the Columbine tragedy in 1999, Ms. Patton says. In Charlotte, the district has spent about $3.5 million for 30 cameras since 2006, and $1.7 million for security fencing in schools and ancillary facilities built before Hurricane Charley in 2004, Mr. Whittaker says. Schools rebuilt after the storm are much more defensible from a security standpoint. And in Lee, Sandy Hook made it more urgent for us to ramp up those efforts, says outgoing Superintendent James Burke. The district repaired surveillance cameras and purchased replacement ones, and focused on creating single points of entry. That all happened quickly, Mr. Burke says. We also started doing more (lockdown) drills, and this summer were doing a training program for our district security personnel. But placing the minimum level of SROs in Lee County schools would cost the district $1.5 million, he adds. That would put one SRO in every elementary school, two in every middle and three in every high school.The heart of the matterThe question of funding for SROs remains at the heart of the debate about money versus caring in Lee and Charlotte, where middle and high schools are fully staffed with SROs, but elementary schools share a few officers who rove from school to school. Its a different situation in Collier, where Ms. Patton says the ratio of Youth Relations Bureau Deputies (Colliers term for SROs) is almost one-to-one in elementary schools (there are 29) and the sheriff is seeking a three-year federal grant that would pay for another four, to close the gaps. And in middle and high schools there is at least one deputy on every campus. This is so different from MiamiDade, and so refreshing, Ms. Patton says. There, there were 200 elementary schools and none had SROs. Its also significantly different than in Lee and Charlotte counties. In Charlotte, three SROs are assigned to cover 10 elementary schools. In Lee, 10 SROs cover the 45 elementary schools that will open their doors come August. The biggest issue, absolutely the only issue is going to be the funding, says Lee County Sheriff Mike Scott. Its a 50-50 split with the (school) district, which has committed for funding for half. With a green light from (county) commissioners, I can put human resources in motion, recruit, get some people moved and in training, and by the time the bell rings in August, we can have half the staff, Sheriff Scott says. And we can have it all by Christmas. The cost to include a single SRO in the safety strategy for every elementary school is significantly higher than the cost of cameras and fences, of course roughly $100,000 per man or woman, which includes training, equipment and vehicles, notes Mr. Whittaker in Charlotte County. In rough terms, that means that the cost to taxpayers of post-Sandy Hook law enforcement protection offering three officers per high school, two per middle and one per elementary in Lee County alone with its 45 elementary, 17 middle, 13 high school, four K-8 schools and three high-tech or community schools would equal more than $13.1 million per year. That estimate does not take into account supervisors or the placement of SROs in 24 charter schools. And it amounts to about 1 percent of the districts $1.3 billion annual budget. But cost should be irrelevant because lives could be on the line, says Patrick Hayhurst, Lee Schools director of security and a part-time sheriffs deputy. Every school should have a designated SRO, he argues. In Collier, thats not a problem since the sheriff picks up the tab for Youth Relations Bureau Deputies about $7.2 million, says Ms. Patton and the school district covers the rest, including fences and cameras. But in Lee, Mr. Hayhurst explains, It has to be approved by our school board, and Sheriff Scott has to (convince) the county commissioners, who have to increase the sheriffs budget. To those who say thats too much, Mr. Hayhurst asks, How do you put a price on a life? If they have to dip into the reserves, they should. In Charlotte, Mr. Whittaker estimates that staffing 10 elementary schools with SROs and a unit leader is a $1.1 million prospect. Charlotte County Schools would pay about a third of that, and the sheriff the other two-thirds. But the moneys not there at the moment, and no one has asked Charlotte commissioners to boost the sheriffs budget, as has happened in Lee County, where Sheriff Scott says he would require 52 deputies to staff 45 elementary schools with the appropriate strategic and logistical command. At more than $5 million a year thats a significant amount of change, no matter who pays it. Lee County commissioners think its too much. They said no when Sheriff Scotts spokesmen told them last week that if they would ante up several million to match money from the school district in a 50-50 split, he could secure an almost $1.9 million federal grant to help pay for SROs. The Lee County Commission unanimously chose not to agree to apply for a federal grant to provide initial funding for SROs in elementary schools, explains Commissioner John Manning. This decision was difficult but was fiscally prudent. The outlying costs would have been a challenge. If the SAFEFrom page 1 VANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYLee County Sheriff Mike Scott wants the county to budget for more school resource officers such as E. Hurd, above, who divides his time as a school rescource officer between Trafalgar Middle and Elementary schools in Cape Coral. SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYDeputy First Class Joella Moore at Murdock Middle School in Port Charlotte.

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 NEWS A9 school board wishes to provide elementary school SROs, they should work with our legislative delegation to assist in funding the positions. Right now, the commission funds 50 percent of high school and middle school SROs, and we will continue to do so. The state legislative delegation could look for state funding, the commissioners argument goes. Unfortunately, the only state program providing money for safe schools is a pie with so many spoons in it from Floridas 67 school districts that Lee Countys share might barely cover the cost of a single SRO. Such political logic appears to strike Mark Castellano, president of the Lee Teachers Association and a 27-year veteran of public school classrooms, the same way it strikes Sheriff Scott. What Im about to say may not be popular with most people, but the reality is that sooner or later we have to figure out: Is paying taxes worth our childrens safety? Im befuddled by anybody who will put a tax break in front of a child. If it costs somebody anybody or everybody an extra quarter or even a dollar on their tax rate, how can that not be worth it? Sheriff Scott adds: The only way to fix the deficit in the short term is to infuse revenue. I know people dont like tax increases, but they like parks and libraries and safety.Single-issue alliesOpinions in this issue sometimes create allies of people who disagree on other closely related issues, such as gun control. Sheriff Scott, for example, suggests that the first line of defense in any horrific event that puts the lives of students and teachers at risk from a gunman is not the SRO, or for that matter any law enforcement officer. Thus, he is not in favor of gun control that would restrict faculty or staff from carrying weapons, since they have the same rights as everybody else to protect themselves and they are the front line, he argues. I will say this about teachers being armed, or you being armed: These campus shootings are happening everywhere. We dont want to sit in the cafeteria and get shot without protecting ourselves, if the law provides for this. Heres the ultimate issue: The police are often referred to as first responders. (But) you are the first responders. If youre a student at FGCU and youre walking around on campus and some idiot opens fire, youre the first responder. The only way to stop deadly force is with deadly force. You cant take a baseball bat to a gunfight. But Mr. Castellano at the Lee Teachers Association firmly in agreement with the sheriff that SROs are essential in elementary schools is unequivocally opposed to faculty or staff brandishing weapons in schools, as well as to laws that allow citizens everyday access to high-capacity weapons. I am appalled that nothing has been done with gun control laws, he says. Mr. Hayhurst at the school district concurs. I think its a bad idea for teachers to carry weapons. Granted, a teacher can go through a 40-hour course to carry a gun, but that training is nothing compared to what a deputy goes through. Let the deputies do their jobs. And in some cases, teachers themselves agree that SROs can provide significant aid and security in the contemporary milieu, but money spent to staff them might be better spent on other approaches. Im speaking from an elementary viewpoint, says Sara Kohlhauff, who has taught fourth grade at Pinewoods Elementary School in Estero for 15 years. In a school of our size, having one Student Resource Officer is sort of a symbolic gesture. From my perspective, we need to put our money into other places. For the extra $5 million to $10 million per year, she suggests, Lets look at education. Lets get parents in and instruct them how to keep your child safe, how to be more proactive. I know we keep going back to the single shooter, but that isnt it. Think of schools where there are drive-by shootings. We have students going to school in neighborhoods where theyre more at risk. It isnt about the single shooter coming into school. Its about getting to and from the bus stop safely, about bike walks so you dont get hit. And we need to have discussions about gun control, yea or nay. People cant just hide and say, Im not political. We have to discuss this. And the only way that will happen is through the school. So what is the role of the school?The SRO roleThe schools role nowadays might be to host an SRO or somebody with similar or even more sophisticated socialissue skills. The other issue, the one we havent talked about, is prevention, says Mr. Burke, the superintendent in Lee County. What resources are we willing to put into prevention, (such as) counselors and social workers? If Ms. Kohlhauff embraces the question, she doesnt have an answer. Like many others, though, the Estero teacher praises the work of SROs, acknowledging that they have great value for students in an educational sense, not just a security sense. Mr. Hayhurst, the security director in Lee, puts it this way: Deputies are there as mentors. They council students, they talk to them. They deal with cyber bullying, texting, good touch-bad touch. They sit in classrooms to teach. We had 10 deputies roaming elementary schools last week, and two children came up to say they were being sexually abused, and two others (said they) were being physically abused. Those deputies intervened. They may have saved those childrens lives, not only physically but emotionally. Nobody opposes such work. Its great for kids to have access to the police in a very friendly, Mr. Rogers neighborhood way I guess that dates me, Ms. Kohlhauff says. Its important they understand that authority figures are safe, that they not feel threatened by them. On campus, a great deal of the SROs work can solve problems that prove abnormally difficult for teachers. And such problems are not rare they typically mark the intersection of societal problems with the lives of teachers and students. Nine times out of 10, those issues involve abuse at home, or theyre custody issues. So that brings in officers (from the outside), Ms. Kohlhauff says. In the case of custody issues, the campus becomes the only place where two angry parents who speak only through lawyers know their child will be, Mrs. Edward at The Alva School says, echoing the concerns of her colleagues. And those parents are often emotional and unrestrained. That affects the entire campus, she says. Which is another very good reason to have an SRO in place, says Sheriff Scott, following the argument from the worstcase scenario to everyday scenarios. A couple of surveys have asked parents of school-aged children, Do you think there will ever be another campus shooting? And 100 percent answered, Yes, he says. If the answer is Yes, and every day people are dropping their children off at these schools, then its (imperative to have SROs), he says. An officer minimizes the likelihood and maximizes the response, if an event were to occur. If nothing happens, then the officer is left to develop a rapport with kids. Back at The Alva School one day last week, as the end-ofday, end-of-year announcements invited students to fold their tents for the summer, Mrs. Edward took a call from a receptionist telling her that a couple of very tense parents fighting over a child were seated outside her office. Tell them to stay there, she said pleasantly into the phone. The veteran educator rose from her chair, glided out of her office, strode purposely through the reception area and out the front door of the school, then sailed briskly past the open gate of a new 7-foot-high iron fence that ensures Alva has only a single entry or exit point to the campus. Mrs. Edward was in search of her schools SRO. She did not plan to referee anything. She planned, instead, to protect her school, and to ensure that students, faculty and other parents felt safe and secure. The best way to do that, she indicated, was with the presence of a uniformed deputy sheriff, who happened to be right outside. See? Mrs. Edward said. Theres an incident and we need him. This is your story. VANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYSecurity fences, such as this one at Bonita Springs Elementary School, have become standard features at schools. EDWARD CASTELLANO

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Culture clashLow Fashion Meets Islam on Turkish TV: Five self-proclaimed devout, conservative Muslim women host the TV series Building Bridges on channel A9, presenting the seemingly contradictory case against both the female headscarf and Turkeys turn to secularism. A report on Slate.com in May noted that the five are mostly bottle blonds ... (with) neon lipstick wearing brightly colored satin pantsuits and T-shirts with designer brand names that stretched over their chests. Building Bridges in principle supports interfaith dialogue, but guests (noted Slate) often appear ... with their eyebrows arched in the manner of a serious person certain he is the victim of a practical joke. Recurring themes Abdullah Riyaz, 50, was arrested at the Rajiv Gandhi International Airport in Hyderabad, India, in April after he appeared to be uncomfortable sitting in the waiting area. Officials found four biscuits of solid gold in his socks but obviously thought there might be more, and after nature took its course, found Mr. Riyaz to be one of those rare humans with the ability to brag that he once excreted gold (eight more biscuits). A report circulated in April that an apparently Orthodox Jewish man (likely a Kohen) had tied himself up, head to toe, in a plastic bag while seated on an airline flight likely because his teachings told him that flying over a cemetery would yield impurities. News of the Weird mentioned a similar report in 2001. Airlines have made accommodations in the past, even in the face of criticism that a man in a plastic bag is a safety hazard. (Exceptions to the Kohen belief: Accidental tears in the bag are excused, but pre-punched air holes not; Kohenim unaware of the cemetery overflight in advance do not need protection; and deceased family members yield no impurities.) The chairman of the National Showcaves Center in a Welsh national park, aiming to halt a recent downturn in tourism business, threatened in April to sue the UK National Weather Service for its all too (frequent) ... gloom and doom reports. The NWS had called for snow and cold weather over Easter weekend, but no snow fell, and the cold weather was tempered by sun and blue skies. (He also suggested adding health-type warnings to forecasts, e.g., beware that weather reports might be wrong.) In New Haven, Conn., in March, police had trapped two car-theft suspects in a multifamily building whose occupants were hiding from the suspects, thus necessitating urgency in ending the siege. Officers ordered a K-9 unit but were told it would be delayed. In a tactic departments occasionally employ, officers still threatened to release the dogs immediately, and to make the threat credible, available officers began barking. The suspects quickly surrendered rather than face the vicious canines. Herbert and Catherine Schaible, members of the First Century Gospel Church in Philadelphia and believers in faith-healing rather than medical care, were convicted in 2011 in the bacterialpneumonia death of their 2-year-old son, Kent. As a condition of probation, they promised medical care for their remaining eight children, but in April 2013, their youngest son, Brandon, died after severe diarrhea and pneumonia, again treated only by prayer, and they were arrested and the other children removed from the home. The medical examiner called Brandons death a homicide, and the couple also face five to 10 years in prison for violating probation. Detectives New Best Friend (Facebook): Christopher Robinson, 23, became just one of many recent suspects whose addiction to Facebook did him in. Mr. Robinson had never made a single child support payment in the three years since a court order was issued in Milwaukee, Wis., and the case had languished over how to prove that he was hiding money. Using other evidence for probable cause, the prosecutor got a warrant to search Mr. Robinsons private Facebook information and discovered a candid photograph of him, laughing over a pile of cash. The annual Chinese tomb sweeping celebration has been mentioned several times in News of the Weird, but has experienced a resurgence since 2008 when the government reinstated it as an official holiday. The theory is that people bring valuable items (such as jewelry) to ancestors gravesites and bury them with the body, which will upgrade the relatives afterlife. Now, however, practitioners seem convinced that paper images of items are sufficient (and, of course, less expensive). Many simply leave signed (and generous!) checks for the dead, according to an April New York Times dispatch, and others bury representations of mistresses to accompany presumably frisky corpses. Updates News of the Weird first learned of kopi luwak in 1993 coffee beans sold as gourmet because they had been swallowed by certain Asian civet cats and recovered from feces and washed. Since then, as Internet news of kopi luwak has spread, it has become no longer obscure, and in April, the environmental-activist website MongaBay. com warned that, based on increased demand, civet farms had sprung up in Indonesia and that civets were being caged for their entire lives solely for access to their poop. While none of the main kopi luwak civet species is formally endangered, activists warned that populations are dwindling for, said one, the most ridiculous threat ... to any wildlife I have seen yet. In one of the more prominent recent thats my story, and Im sticking to it cases, Vicky Pryce, 60, finally gave up in March and admitted to a judge that her husband, not she, was driving their speeding car in 2003. She was married at the time to high-ranking British government official Chris Huhne, whose license would have been suspended had he been driving and thus, she volunteered. The couples 10-year ruse had inspired two trials ending without decision. (Mr. Huhne rewarded Ms. Pryce for her loyalty in 2010 by having an affair. The couple are divorced and will be imprisoned separately for perverting justice.) NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE Showroom Hours: 9-5 WeekdaysSaturdays www.dreammakersw .com 13500 Tamiami Trail N.Naples, FLFlorida Licensed Contractor CBC056039Established Since 1978 Meet the National Award-Winning Designers for kitchens, baths & interior remodeling.Pictured from left to right: Lyndsey Davis, Interior Designer; Chris Reed, VP; Wanda Pfeiffer, Interior Designer; Nichole Claprood, Interior Designer; Meriam Reed, CEO; Gerald Reed, Pres. We have completed three projects with Reed and Company. WE nd the designs, quality, clean-up and follow-up to be exceptional. R. Sarotte FLORIDA WEEKLYA10 WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013

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Eagle Scout candidates add comfort and flora at airport SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYTwo Naples high school students have completed Eagle Scout projects at the Naples Municipal Airport observation deck, making the area more inviting and comfortable for visitors. The Naples Airport Authority built the 600-square-foot deck at the south end of the main runway to provide the public with a good vantage point for watching aircraft. After raising $3,000 over several months to fund the effort, Richard Evans, 16, prepared the planting area and landscaped with five trees, 300 plants and more than 2,000 square feet of pine straw mulch. He also designed a layout that includes concrete pads for picnic tables and added a rack for six bicycles. Ryan DellAquila, 17, built six weatherand mildew-resistant picnic tables and two benches to provide seating on and around the deck. Both scouts are members of Troop 2. Mr. Evans is a junior at Gulf Coast High School, and Mr. Dell Aquila is a junior at Barron Collier High School. Mr. Evans father and past Scoutmaster, Nick Evans, served as the teens Eagle Scout coach and mentor, and donated the irrigation system for the landscaping project. Having Scouts complete these projects is especially meaningful to me, says Ted Soliday, executive director of the Naples Airport Authority. We designed the deck as an amenity for the community, and these young men have made the area more inviting and comfortable. Their contributions will serve many people in the years to come. Mr. Soliday spent more than 40 years as an adult leader in scouting and was recognized for distinguished service. Open to the public from dawn until dusk, the observation deck is reached via North Road, which runs along the south perimeter of the airport. To achieve the rank of Eagle Scout, candidates must meet several requirements, including earning at least 21 merit badges and planning, developing and giving leadership to others in a service project that is helpful to the community. Scouts Richard Evans and Ryan DellAquila, left and right, with Ted Soliday of the Naples Airport Authority. Troop 2 adult volunteers assemble one of six picnic tables that are part of the Eagle Scout project. Lisa DellAquila (left) with her son, Eagle Scout candidate Ryan DellAquila; Naples Municipal Airport representatives Ron Jefferson and Kerry Keith; and Nick Evans with his son and Eagle Scout candidate, Richard Evans. www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA12 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013

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FEATURE XFINITY CENTURYLINK YES YES YES NO NO NOThe fastest Internet More Internet protection included at no additional cost with Norton Security Suite, IDENTITY GUARD and Comcast Secure Backup & Share The fastest in-home Wi-Fi with the most coverage in your home NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 A13 Pelican Bay Founders Fund awards 29 scholarshipsNumber of students in program approaches 100The Pelican Bay Founders Fund Inc. has awarded 29 Collier County students with $8,000 scholarships for college and post high school education beginning in 2013. The winners will receive renewable fouryear scholarships in the amount of $2,000 each year as long as they maintain a B average or better in their studies. With this years recipients and those already in the Founders Fund program, 99 students will receive renewable scholarships this fall. The annual budget needed to distribute the committed scholarship funds exceeds $200,000 each year and is raised by member donations and a golf event that is held every other year. Since its inception in 1991, the Founders Fund has distributed more than $2.5 million in scholarships to more than 500 local students. Many original members remain active in the fundraising efforts that guarantee new scholarships are awarded annually. The scholarship winners for 2013-14 are: Barron Collier High School: Carson Brial, Marissa Little, Diana Mercas Golden Gate High School: Markenly Alussma, Kelly Cortes, Andrea Escobar, Moises Escobar, Christian Pelaez-Espinosa, Jennifer Pineros Gulf Coast High School: Sara Carranco, Sarah Ciocca, Anna Rice Immokalee High School: Elijah Arreaga, Olna Astrel, Yasmin Estrada, Jacobo Martinez, Ashley Vernet Lely High School: Job Damessous, Eveline Desvaristes, Theodor Shimek Lorenzo Walker Technical Institute: Kristhian Vilamizar Naples High School: Jessica Bustamante, Lilly Gareau, Carolina Pena Palmetto Ridge High School: Stephanie Chediak, Brian Marulanda, Mateo Pena, Coral Vargas St. John Neumann High School: Nicole Garrabrant For more information about scholarships or the Founders Fund, call Sue Davenport at 593-0124 or visit www.thefoundersfundinc.org. Royal Palm Academy students lauded for givingThe students of Royal Palm Academy have raised almost $4,000 this year for area charities through their participation in Charity for Change, a nonprofit program that recognizes students for their charitable works and for being good citizens. Giver, the Charity for Change mascot, recently visited the school to congratulate the students and help celebrate their fundraising success. Anchor Lois Thome of WINK News presented Jen Clarke, a first-grade teacher at the academy, with the Leader of Distinction Award in recognition of Ms. Clarkes volunteering her time to lead the schools Charity for Change program. For more information about Charity for Change, visit www.charityforchange.org. Joan Thomas, Founders Fund Scholarship Committee chair; Tom Lear, Founders Fund chair; and Karen Pulte, Scholarship Committee Member. Teacher Jen Clarke gets a hug from Giver.COURTESY PHOTOSThe 2013 Founders Fund scholars who attended the awards presentation at the Club Pelican Bay (not all winners were present).

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Initiatives to enhance the NCH patient experience continue National Hospital Week gave us a chance recently to reflect on some of the initiatives that NCH quality teams are leading. Here are some highlights: Our North Campus Emergency Department provides efficient, safe, quality care to all who enter our doors. The goal of a recent quality project was to improve the flow of patients through the ED while maintaining a safe environment. Essentially, we found that more than half of our patients those categorized as acuity level 3 (sick but not dying) were getting lost in ED no mans land.So we aimed to decrease door-to-doctor time for these patients to less than 78 minutes, to decrease their length of stay to below 244 minutes, to decrease left-without-being-seen to less than 2 percent and to retain overall patient satisfaction at above 84 percent. We achieved all of our metrics with a major increase in volume and record numbers for the 2012-13 season. This was truly a collaborative initiative among the entire ED staff, which is led by Betsy Novakovich, Dr. J. P anozzo, J on Kling and RNs Jill Zollar, Julie Stoner, Jessica Maguire, Wendall McClurg and Tom Morris. Our nursing quality improvement project for the Fifth Floor at North Naples Hospital has also made great strides. Through smart room technology and bedside nursing shift reports, we have improved patient satisfaction scores and made patients more involved in their care. Traditionally, a nursing shift report was given behind the nurses station, away from the patient. Giving a report at the bedside allows the patient to be involved as the oncoming nurse completes a mini-assessment with the assistance of the departing nurse. The nurses and patient can discuss events of the previous shift (new medications, pain management regimens, physician rounds, etc.) and make goals for the next shift. The smart room features allow the RNs to view medications and trend vital signs, intake/output and laboratory values. As we fine-tune our approach to bedside reports and increase staff confidence with smart room features, we are confident that quality-of-care and patient satisfaction scores will continue to improve. Quality team members for this project were nurse manager and RN Heather Dill, and RNs Stephen Taylor (who is also Nurse of the Year for North Naples), Melissa Reynolds and Tiffany Morrison. Rodney Judd, our director of patient relations and regulatory compliance, shared a cover page from a customer satisfaction survey. The patients comments reinforce that our efforts are well-placed: We dont need to fill out the survey to tell you that we found all of your services to be excellent and equal to the services we have gotten in the Mayo system back home. Thanks for the great job done. Dr. Allen Weiss is president and CEO of the NCH Healthcare System. TO YOUR HEALTHMarco bank hosts lecture on breast cancerIn collaboration with Physicians Regional Healthcare System, IberiaBank presents Myths and Facts about Breast Cancer as the next installment in its Health Plus lecture series from 6:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday, June 6, at the banks Marco Island branch. Dr. Sharla Gayle Patterson will discuss detection, BRCA testing, surgical options and treatment. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, one in eight women in the United States will be diagnosed with breast cancer in their lifetime. Many advances have been made in the detection and treatment of the disease, but there are also many misperceptions about this type of cancer. Dr. Patterson earned an MBA and a Doctor of Medicine from the Health Organization Management program at Texas Tech University. She completed a Society of Surgical Oncology Breast Surgery Fellowship at Emory University and her general surgical internship and residency at the University of South Alabama. Certified by the American Board of Surgery, she is a fellow in the American College of Surgeons and is certified in breast ultrasound by the American Society of Breast Surgeons. IberiaBank on Marco Island is at 605 Bald Eagle Drive. The seminar is free, but seating is limited and reservations are required. Call 393-2400. Study could lead to longer fertility for women SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYScientists supported by the National Institutes of Health have a new theory as to why a womans fertility declines after her mid-30s. They also suggest an approach that might help slow the process, enhancing and prolonging fertility. They found that as women age, their egg cells become riddled with DNA damage and die off because their DNA repair systems wear out. Defects in one of the DNA repair genes BRCA1 have long been linked with breast cancer, and now also appear to cause early menopause. We all know that a womans fertility declines in her 40s. This study provides a molecular explanation for why that happens, says Susan Taymans, Ph.D., of the Fertility and Infertility Branch of the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development. Eventually, such insights might help us find ways to improve and extend a womans reproductive life. The findings appear in Science Translational Medicine. In general, a womans ability to conceive and maintain a pregnancy is linked to the number and health of her egg cells. Before a baby girl is born, her ovaries contain her lifetime supply of egg cells (known as primordial follicle oocytes). As she enters her late 30s, the number of oocytes and fertility dips precipitously. By the time she reaches her early 50s, her original ovarian supply of about 1 million cells drops virtually to zero. Only a small proportion of oocytes about 500 are released via ovulation during the womans reproductive life. The remaining 99.9 percent are eliminated by the womans body, primarily through cellular suicide, a normal process that prevents the spread or inheritance of damaged cells. Scientists suspect that most aging oocytes self-destruct because they have accumulated a dangerous type of DNA damage called double-stranded breaks. According to the study, older oocytes have more of this sort of damage than do younger ones. The researchers also found that older oocytes are less able to fix DNA breaks due to their dwindling supply of repair molecules. Examining oocytes from mice and from women ages 24-41, the researchers found that the activity of four DNA repair genes declined with age. When the research team experimentally turned off these genes in mouse oocytes, the cells had more DNA breaks and higher death rates than did oocytes with properly working repair systems. The research teams findings stemmed from its initial focus on BRCA1, a DNA repair gene that has been closely studied for nearly 20 years because defective versions of it dramatically increase a womans risk of breast cancer. Using mice bred to lack the BRCA1 gene, the NICHD-supported scientists confirmed that a healthy version of BRCA1 is vital to reproductive health. BRCA1-deficient mice were less fertile and had fewer oocytes and more doublestranded DNA breaks in their remaining oocytes than did normal mice. Abnormal BRCA1 appears to cause the same problems in humans. The study suggests that a woman whose oocytes contain mutant versions of BRCA1 will exhaust her ovarian supply sooner than a woman whose oocytes carry the healthy version of BRCA1. Together, these findings show that the ability of oocytes to repair doublestranded DNA breaks is closely linked with ovarian aging and, by extension, a womans fertility. This molecular-level understanding points to new reproductive therapies. Specifically, the scientists suggest that finding ways to bolster DNA repair systems in the ovaries might lead to treatments that can improve or prolong fertility. For more information, visit www. nichd.nih.gov. HEALTHY LIVING allenWEISSallen.weiss@nchmd.org www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA14 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 omas Quigley, M.D.Board Certi ed Eye Physician & Surgeonwww.doctorquigley.comFREEEYE EXAMFOR NEW PATIENTSNo Hidden Charges: It is our policy that the patient and or any other person responsible for payment or be reimburse by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of reimburse within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Offer does not apply to Avantica managed insurance plans including Freedom, Optimum and some Universal.CODE: FW00SP27823complete medical exam with one of our board certi ed eye doctors includes prescription for eyeglasses, and tests for cataracts, glaucoma and other eye diseases. Offer applies to new patients 59 years and older. Coupon Expires 6/30/2013Naples Bonita Springs

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 NEWS A15 CLUB NOTES The Naples Gulfshore Rotary Club has presented the city of Naples two new beach wheelchairs for use at Lowdermilk Park. Signage for the wheelchairs will be placed at strategic handicap parking locations at various beach access points to inform the public of the chairs. One of six Rotary clubs in Naples, the Gulfshore club meets at 7:30 a.m. every Wednesday at the Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. For more information, call Robbie Selby, club president, at 331-3130 or visit www.naplesgulfshorerotary.org. The Genealogical Society of Collier County welcomes members and guests to its next meeting beginning at 7 p.m. Tuesday, June 11, in Moss Hall at Moorings Presbyterian Church in Moss Hall. The program, Searching for Your Ethnic Roots, will follow a brief business meeting and will be presented by society members Nancy Fodi, Marie Overman and Barbara Andersen. They will cover French Canadian, Eastern European and Scandinavian genealogy research. Light refreshments will be served. Attendance is free, and no reservations are required. For more information, call 593-4550 or visit www.thegscc. org. The Naples Nites Lions Club welcomes members and all who would like to learn more about the club to attend the next regular meeting at 6 p.m. Tuesday, June 11, at Perkins on Pine Ridge Road near the I-75 intersection. The Lions conduct eye screenings and assist visually impaired persons. Serving Collier County since 1969, the Naples Nites meets at 6 p.m. every second and fourth Tuesday at Perkins. The Ohio State Alumni Club of Naples invites members and all Buckeye fans to happy hour from 5-6:30 p.m. Thursday, June 20, at Landsdowne Street Pub, 24851 Tamiami Trail S. in Bonita Springs. RSVP to Sara Ann Mousa by calling 593-9196 or e-mailing brusara@ aol.com. The club recently announced that Buckeye Heisman Trophy recipient Eddie George, who recently joined OSU as an assistant vice president, will serve as honorary chair for the annual Buckeyes in Paradise gala set for March 8, 2014, at the Hilton Naples. Proceeds from the gala help the club provide scholarships for local students to attend OSU. For more information, visit www. naplesbuckeyes.com. The PC Business Users Group, welcomes members and guests who have questions about their computers to attend the next meeting from 5-7 p.m. Thursday, June 20, at Naples Regional Library, 650 Central Ave. For more information about the club, visit www. pcbug.org. The Gulf Coast Orchid Alliance invites members and guests to its next meeting from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Thursday, June 20, at Vanderbilt Presbyterian Church, 1255 Piper Blvd. Alliance members are encouraged to bring orchids for display (hanging racks provided). Attendance is free, and guests are welcome at every third Thursday program. For more information, call 498-9741 or visit www.GulfCoastOrchidAlliance. com. The Naples chapter of PFLAG, Parents Families and Friends of Lesbians and Gays, a support, education and advocacy group for families with gay or transgender members, meets at 7 p.m. on the third Thursday of each month. The next meeting is June 20. Call 513-4568 for location. The Naples Press Club welcomed Mimi Chapin Gregor y as guest speaker at its most recent lunch meeting at the Hilton Naples. Ms. Gregory discussed her trip to Kabul, Afghanistan, as one of six representatives of World Affairs Councils across the United States. She is shown in the photo at right with NPC program chairman Randy Jones. In the photo above are NPC members Olga Hirshhorn, Carole Greene and Helene de Neergaard. LEARN THE 4 CRITICAL MISTAKES PARENTS MAKE WHEN DEALING WITH HEEL PAIN WITH THEIR CHILDREN. ANSWER THESE QUESTIONS: If you said yes to 2 or more we realize you need to see us now!North, Central and East Naples: 239-430-3668 | www.NaplesPodiatrist.com DR. LAMDPM, FACFAS, DABLES DR. LEEDPM DR. TIMMDPM, AACFAS, DABLES DR. ADARVEDPM Call Now to schedule an appointment: 239-430-3668 1. Child ever had heel pain 2. Child stop running or walking due to foot pain 3. No arch noted on a wet foot print 4. Child always wanting to be carried / does not want to walk (239) 430-3668 Research says, if you dont treat your child with at foot, over 25% will need surgery or deal with chronic knee and heel pain. COURTESY PHOTOS

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA16 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 $1Emergency Exam (D0140), X-Ray (D0220) and Photos (D0471)With Coupon Only. Expires 6/30/13$495Porcelain Crown (D2740),With Coupon Only. Expires 6/30/13 9960 Business Circle #14 Naples, FL 34112239-330-3666License Number DN14337Monday Saturday 7 am 7 pm Scan for more savings! The Patient Has The Right To Refuse To Pay, Cancel Payment Or Be Reimbursed For Any Other Service Or Treatment Which Is Performed As A Result Of, And Within 72 Hours Of Responding To The Advertisement For The Discounted Service. Same Day Crowns and Root Canals at Truly Affordable Prices *Starting At Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile. Got Download?Its FREE! Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comThe iPad AppSearch Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. providing quality healthcare for all since 1977 four convenient family care locationseast 1755 Heritage Trail #604, Naples, 239.353.4101immokalee 1454 Madison Avenue, Immokalee, 239.658.3000itech 508 North Ninth Street #142, Immokalee, 239.657.6363 north 1284 Creekside Street #101, Naples, 239.596.3133 www.healthcareswfl.org tell the story of the theater, Ms. MenaldiScanlan says. During the past year, the volunteers have spent at least one day a week scanning images, programs and articles for later inclusion in a custom database. Michael Troop, a longtime member of TNP, took charge of the vast amount of scanning required. I consider the scanning a labor of l ove, and Ive truly enjoyed it because Ive learned so much about this organization that I care so deeply about, he says. Others involved concur that they enjoyed learning throughout the process. It was fun archiving plays that I had seen, reading the reviews and learning more about the fundamentals of the shows, says committee member and archivist Doris Fiddes. I found out more about the individuals and what went on with the (productions) than I could have ever learned anywhere else. Some volunteers who have a long history with TNP were able to recognize individuals in photos that were previously unidentified. Ann and Denny Hoover, for example, have been active in TNP since 1986 and were able to lend names to faces in many pictures. It brought back a lot of great memories, Mrs. Hoover says. Some of the archive project volunteers themselves were frequently identified in the articles and photographs. Dick Sullivan, who has been a part of the archiving process from the beginning, has performed in TNP productions for more than 20 years and was able to educate other volunteers about the actors and stories connected with many plays. Mr. Sullivan spent six to eight hours a day at the public library scouring microfiche files to recover documents that were not in the hands of TNP. As a Collier County school librarian and active member in TNP, Marcia Kolmann brought her own set of talents to the table as she assisted Ms. MenaldiScanlan in the archive process. I think its important for our children to have a sense of history, particularly in an area like ours where an 11-year-old building is considered old, Ms. Kolmann says. Its important that they know about the people who have made this city the wonderful place it is. This project is a part of saving that history for the future. Karen Attanasio has been working diligently to develop a database to organize and access the information. My goal is to put at the users fingertips all of the information that is being gathered into one easy to understand and navigate database, she says. In the end, the database will allow a person to type in an actors name and find every performance he or she has ever been in with TNP.The archive project should soon come to a close. It is rare for a community theater to do as well as The Naples Players have done in all aspects, from the quality of the productions themselves to a 400plus volunteer base and the generous financial support of the community. Putting all of this into perspective, the TNP archive project will help future generations of Neapolitans to better understand the history of the arts, and theater in particular, in Collier County. ARCHIVEFrom page 1 Available exclusively atEAST INDIES HOME COLLECTION11985 US 41 N., Naples 34110 239-596-7273 Mon-Sat 10:00-5:00Weather or NotMartinique Loveseat for Outdoors Joseph Charles Patio

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Certied educators at Lee Health Solutions guide patients through diabetes, weight management care and other chronic conditions. We are here to help you manage your health in a supportive environment. Call 239-424-3120 to learn more about the program. www.LeeMemorial.orgDevoted to Excellence in Health Care Caring People, Caring for People L earnin g g h h o o w w t t o o manage m m y y d d i i a a b b e e t t e e s s impr o v v e e d d m m y y q q u a a l l i i t y y of l l i i f f e e

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PET TALESChill kittyStress-free cats are less likely to develop illnesses or behavior problems BY DR. MARTY BECKERUniversal UclickSometimes when I talk to a pet owner about her cats stress, I can almost hear what shes thinking. Stress? You must be kidding. This cat sleeps 20 hours a day, gets handed food to him twice a day and never has to lift a paw for anything, I imagine her saying. Now if you want to talk about stress, listen to what Im dealing with every day. Its true that cats arent dealing with long commutes, tight budgets and all the other modern strains that we people have. But its also true that many of them feel stressed. You need to care about that, because when a cat is stressed, hes more likely to get sick or develop behavior problems. My colleague and longtime friend Dr. Tony Buffington leads the Indoor Pet Initiative at The Ohio State Universitys College of Veterinary Medicine. Here are some of his suggestions for keeping your cat calmer and healthier, as a result. Understand that cats do not respond to force, and that they do respond to praise. Punishment that follows an action by more than a few seconds wont stop the cat from doing it again, and may even cause the animal to become fearful of the owner or the surroundings. Provide a room or other space that the cat can call his own, complete with food and water, a bed (a cat carrier with a soft pad inside is a good choice), a litter box, a scratching/climbing post (cats need to be able to scratch and climb), a window to look out of and some toys. Offer vertical space as well as horizontal. Even a small apartment can become a good-sized place for a cat if you provide cat trees, feline stairways and other ways for him to enjoy living the high life. Place food and the litter boxes away from appliances and air ducts that could come on unexpectedly, and locate them so that another animal (or human) cannot sneak up on the cat while hes using the box. Food and water should be kept fresh, and the litter box should be scooped every day. Give your cat something to scratch on to ensure that he can engage in this normal behavior without damaging furniture. A cat can easily be enticed to use scratching structures by placing them in places the cat likes, pairing with treats, feeding and playing near the structure, and praising profusely when the cat is seen using it. Remember that cats seem to prefer to feel like they are in control of their surroundings, so allow them to choose the changes they want to make. When you make changes (food, litter, toys, etc.), offer them in a separate container next to the familiar one so your cat can decide whether or not to change. Take your cat to the veterinarian regularly. In addition to providing preventive health care through regular checkups, your cats doctor can help you troubleshoot and resolve any issues before they become problems. Theres more to keeping a cat happy and healthy indoors than putting down food, water and a litter box. Learn more at The Indoor Pet Initiative (indoorpet. osu.edu), where you will find more ideas and a free video to download that will help you turn your home into a feline spa. Call it Cat TV, but being able to see the world go by is important to your cat. >> BoeBoe Bobby is a neutered, 1-year-old schnauzer who will give his forever family loads of affection. >> Darling Doris is a spayed, 4-year-old poodle mix who is 10 pounds of adorable. She has just completed training with volunteers from Brookes Legacy Animal Rescue. >> Indigo Rein is a neutered, 3-month-old tabby who is as friendly and curious as, well, a kitten.>> Sparkler is a neutered, 1 -year-old terrier mix who is about 30 pounds of sweetness and playfulness. He gets along wonderfully with children and other dogs. To adopt or foster a petThis weeks adoptable pets are from Brookes Legacy Animal Rescue, an all-volunteer, foster home rescue organization. For more information, call 434-7480, e-mail Admin@BrookesLegacyAnimalRescue.org or visit www.BrookesLegacyAnimalRescue.com. Pets of the Week FREE WITH A$15 Grocery OrderAll varieties of Pints Blue Bell Ice CreamWhile supplies last. Limit one per customer, must have coupon at the time of purchase. Good thru 6/6/13 Serving Naples the finest products for over 70 years. FREE WITH AMonkey Bay Sauvignon While supplies last. Limit one per customer, must have coupon at the time of purchase. Good thru 6/6/13 What is this Couple Smiling About?Dr. Bradley Piotrowski, D.D.S., M.S.D.Phone: 239-263-6003 Helping You Keep Your Smile For A LifetimePlease visit www.NaplesDentistPractice.com FREE SCREENING ($140 VALUE) of Dental Implants!Dr. Bradley Piotrowski, D.D.S., M.S.D. is a leading periodontist feeling teeth What are Dental Implants? Are Implants for You? Call now to make an appointment. NEW LOCATION! www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA18 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013

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www.MillenniumPhysician.comPRIMARY CARE o LAB SERVICES o RADIOLOGY o DIAGNOSTICS o MEDICAL AESTHETICS o URGENT CARE Primary Care OcesMARIA DEL RIOGILES, M.D. ALEJANDRO PEREZTREPICHIO, M.D. LUIS POZNIAK, M.D. MICHAEL Y. WANG, M.D. 1735 SW Health Parkway Naples, FL 34108239-249-7800 239-249-7830 JULIA HARRIS, M.D. JAMES FAREMOUTH, D.O. NANCY BARATTA, MSN, ARNP 8803 Tamiami Trail E Naples, FL 34112239-732-1050JOHN DIAZ, M.D. KAE FERBER, M.D. JULIE DIAZ, FNPBC 671 Goodlette Road, Suite 200 Naples, FL 34102239-263-8222 CHARLES KILO, M.D. 1495 Pine Ridge Rd. Suite 4 Naples, FL 34109239-594-5456 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 NEWS A19 DIVA DIARIESHow to shop for dresses the Diva wayYou know its summertime in Southwest Florida when the late afternoon thunderstorms start rolling in (the really torrential downpours wont appear unless youre on your way into a cocktail party with new shoes and perfect hair but without an umbrella), its so brutally hot that your mascara tragically melts off of your eyelashes the moment you step outside, and Love That Dress! collection parties start popping up all over. The main Love That Dress! to-dos take place Wednesday, Aug. 28, at Embassy Suites in Estero and Saturday, Sept. 7, at the Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. Both events benefit the PACE Center for Girls, a statewide organization that helps at-risk young women through education, advocacy and counseling. For the past five years, gazillions (OK, it SEEMS like gazillions) of women have converged upon Love That Dress! events to shop with a vengeance for gently used and brand new donated dresses. The events are built around a fairly simple, but brilliant concept: that shopping is fun and bargains are fabulous. Alas, the events only happen once a year so in the meantime, I sustain my desire for inexpensive but cute clothes at your divas most favorite store of all, Ross Dress for Less. (Disclaimer: While Ive been singing the praises of Ross for years, I am not a stockholder, nor do I get free clothes although I should. In fact, as often as Im at Ross, I deserve a private dressing room and a shirtless Ryan Gosling look-alike to bring me bubbly and bon-bons while I try on $12.99 dresses.) At a dinner party recently, another Ross aficionado and I had an animated discussion about the rules of shopping at Ross (these guidelines can also be used at Marshalls and TJ Maxx, natch): First of all, dont expect to just run into Ross give yourself an hour or three. While picking up a bathing suit cover-up, you WILL get distracted by a set of hand-painted wine glasses for only $7.99, trust me. If you put something without a price tag in your cart, find something comparable to take to the register for the clerk to scan. If a price check is needed, it will take forever. Typically, only one or two registers are open, so consider the line of people behind you and save time by removing your finds from their hangers while you wait. Also, fold them with tags in view. Know your route sale racks first, then regular racks, then the designer racks in the front of the store. If your arms are full of clothes by the time you reach the $29.99 Calvin Klein sweater sets up front, you might want to just head straight for the register instead. Whatever happens, have fun and dont invest too much emotional energy into your shopping excursion whether its to Ross or Nordstrom, youre probably just going to end up donating your frocks to Love That Dress! anyway. SPADA-thonRacks and piles and armfuls of dresses were collected last week at the annual SPADA-thon in south Fort Myers. If you missed it, fret not. Here are a couple of more Love That Dress! collection parties on the calendar:In Naples, 5-7 p.m. Thursday, June 13: The Royal Shell Companies and Osetra Champagne & Caviar Bar Drop off your dresses for donation to the cause at the Royal Shell office, 601 Fifth Ave. S., buy some raffle tickets and enjoy something sweet from Norman Love Confections along with a glass of wine before hopping in a limo for the short ride to Osetra, where a glass of bubbly and a caviar treat await (stay for dinner and 20 percent of your ticket will be donated to PACE). For more information, call 2807775 or e-mail Stacey Herring at staceyherring53@gmail.com. On Sanibel, 5-7:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 18: The Village Shops and Matzaluna restaurant Hosted by the Royal Shell Companies and The Prawnbroker Group, this party starts at The Village Shops and continues at Matzaluna, where 15 percent of each dinner tab will be donated to PACE. Ciao for now, my lovelies! Stay tuned for another divalicious diary entry next week. p 1 t y t h b t h tio R I p stephanieDAVIS sdavis@floridaweekly.com o n th un n e bl y an d thecl e Sheryl Vandenburg and Sharon Torregrossa at SPADA-thon. Diana Willis, Gail Markham and Cheryl Komnick at SPADA-thon.

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TODAY at 2pm at Clive Daniel Home Old FloridaThe beauty of Florida is all around us! Why not bring that Old Florida style into your modern home? Clive Daniel Home Interior Designer Susan Petril will show you how to create this look!Clive Daniel Home 2777 Tamiami Trail North, Naples, FL 34103 239.261.home(4663) www.clivedaniel.comShop Monday through Saturday 10am to 6pm Sunday 12 noon to 5pm CLIVE DANIELHOME CD RSVPJoin us for all the exciting events in-store this month!Info and RSVP online at clivedaniel.com/eventslocal. original. exceptional.*See store for details. Savings on select clearance items and not applicable to prior sales. The best new showroom in the USA invites you to visit the best new model homesin SW Florida! The Strada at Mercato is located at Vanderbilt Beach Road and Tamiami Trail North. The Lutgert Companies and Clive Daniel Home invite you to visit our newest model and experience the chic lifestyle that is The Strada at Mercato.Stock Development has created a whole new experience in Treviso Bay with this refreshing designer model, the Muriefeld III, with interior design by Clive Daniel Home. We invite you to stop by and get a feel for this elegant, but exceptionally comfortable, style! Foresite Homes has captured the flavor of the distinctive Florida lifestyle in this beautiful Olde Naples home. With interior design by Clive Daniel Home, this is a must-see destination. Olde Naples Model Home Tour! Tues. June 11 at 11am or 2pmJoin our CDH interior designers and tour this beautiful home built by Foresite Homes and presented by Victoria Nicklos of Premiere Plus Realty. RSVP required. Call 239.213.7844. Address: 261 3rd Avenue South, Naples, FL 34107

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INSIDE A Key eventKey Bank hosts Key4Women, and more Networking events. B7 House HuntingLive in luxury at Miromar Lakes for $899,000. B8 On the MoveSee whos going where, doing what on the local business scene. B4 BUSINESS & REAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA GUIDE TO THE LOCAL BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE INDUSTRIES BSECTIONWEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 JOBS REBOUNDREMEMBER WHEN THE UNEMPLOYMENT RATE WAS 3.3 percent? It hit that historic low in Florida in 2006 and it was all downhill from there. The regions job market bottomed out in 2010, but in a very Southwest Florida-like economic recovery, the hospitality sector has led the way toward a brighter jobs outlook. In Southwest Florida, its tourism and health care that have brought us out of the recession, said Jim Wall, communications director for the Southwest BY EVAN WILLIAMSewilliams@ oridaweekly.com SEE REBOUND, B6 Low-wage positions replace higher-paying ones, studies say Westgate at Moorings Beach Bua/Bua-Bell 866.884.8196 $1.04 Million Web#: N212028363 IL Corsini at Mediterra Bua/Bua-Bell 866.884.8196 $6.1 Million Web # N213007468

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Perform a P&C annual checkupAn annual physical checkup is a good idea. The annual financial review, as well, is a common and smart practice. And so, too, there should be an annual review of your property and casualty, or P&C, insurance. This is the insurance that covers your homes, cars, investment homes, commercial properties, etc. What was appropriate coverage last year might be inappropriate at the time of your annual review since you, the insured, and the insurer and its policies are subject to change. Typical changes that might go unnoticed: getting married, divorced or widowed; adult children coming off auto policies if domiciled outside of Florida; dramatic increases or decreases in appraised value of the insured property; new discounts offered by car insurers for those willing to add a monitoring device on their car; a greater personal capacity by the insured to withstand financial loss and, therefore, a willingness to increase deductible limits; etc. The P&C checkup is best done face-toface not that an eyeball-to-eyeball with your agent will generate different answers or lower premiums, but it makes it easier to follow if various pricing metrics are being quoted from a computer screen. In such a meeting, tell your agent about the changes you perceive in your life. You should request that your agent ask about various factors that are known to impact scope, quality and pricing of your coverage. Getting the cheapest coverage is not the most important end result from an annual checkup. You need to make sure that you are comfortable with the quality or rating of the insurer and that you are getting value for what you are paying. The cheapest policy might take you into a low-rated insurer and might reduce the scope of your coverage. You need to make sure that you have the depth and breadth of coverage appropriate for your assets and activities. Most homeowners are facing higher P&C premiums for the same level of coverage of last year. Lest your insurer be blamed for gouging, consider that much of the increase on insurance premiums is driven by the cost that insurers must pay for their own insurance protection. For instance, insurers cannot fully underwrite exposure to calamities and/or acts of God (e.g., tornadoes or hurricanes) without paying another insurance company to assume excess risks. This other insurer, called a reinsurer, pays the excess of claims over a stipulated and agreed amount. Since Hurricane Sandy struck the Northeast last year, many reinsurers have raised their re insurance rates across the board, even though the hurricane did not impact Florida property. Unfair? Yes, but it might have been that Floridas multiple hurricanes in prior years increased reinsurance rates to nonFlorida insureds at that time. How can you avoid a premium increase in such a rising rate environment? You can consider changing your deductible on the policy; if you increase the amount of loss that you are willing to retain, then the policys premium will be lower. It is easy for your agent to show you the various deductible/premium trade-offs. Hypothetically, if you save $500 annually in premiums, then you might consider raising your home insurance deductible from $1,000 to $5,000 annually, as the risk of an incremental outlay of $4,000 ($5,000-$1,000) might be more than offset by the annual savings of $500. If, prospectively, you have no claims exceeding $1,000 per year, then you are ahead of the game $2,000 over the next four years. However, even if risk/reward makes sense, you still need to determine if you have the financial wherewithal to pay the incremental $4,000. When you visit with your agent, inquire to make sure that you have received all mitigation credits applicable to your home. Generally, anything constructed after 2002 has been built under updated code. If your home was constructed before 2002 and you have improved the structure for roofing or decking, you might likely get a mitigation credit. Most common is a wind mitigation credit for roofing straps. There are some advantages to bundling all P&C with one insurance carrier but not all P& C carriers offer both personal lines of coverage (e.g., both Florida auto and home insurance); your agent might offer alternative carriers. As to autos, review all the basics (e.g. listing the drivers and determining residency in the home or at school etc.) Do not assume that an older car is cheaper to insure, since the liability coverage is the bulk of the expense; such might be true if you have dropped the collision insurance portion on your older car. For instance, a car worth $1,500 might not be worthy of collision insurance that has a deductible of $1,000 if the collision premium is $100 every six months. Of course, even if you drop collision, you will need to keep all of your liability coverage in full force. Ask your auto insurer about: a vanishing deductible, accident forgiveness (particularly important if you have teenage drivers who are very accident-prone), and cash back for driving accident-free for an extended period of time. These policy riders are not free, but the upfront cost might save you a lot of money in the long run. Adding a device that monitors your driving and can generate savings can be a free benefit (and a reality check on your driving.) There are also discounts for retirees and partial-retirees. There are adjustments to be made if you keep your car stored and unused in your garage for an extended period of time, often quite applicable to snowbirds.The metrics around auto liability coverage are complex. Visit with your agent to fully understand the ramifications of liability if you are in an accident and cause an accident. If you have significant assets that are not protected in trusts and LLCs etc., then you might want to consider additional coverage of an umbrella policy which, beyond auto liability, can be valued protection to those owning rental properties. Jeannette Showalter, CFA is a commodities broker with Worldwide Futures Systems, 571-8896. For mid-week commentaries, write to showalter@ww fsyst ems. com. s m c a i v jeannetteSHOWALTER, CFAshowalter@ww fsyst ems.com MONEY & INVESTING We are a direct lender offering the following loan products: Making dreams come true...SW Floridas Fastest Growing Mortgage Bank! 239-434-0300 www.aemc.cc www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB2 BUSINESS WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013

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To Schedule a Private Showing of Our 6 Luxury Model Homes, call ( 239) 494-5398 or visit LifeAtMediterra.comMEMBER OWNED CLUB. FROM THE $700s TO OVER $7 MILLION A London Bay Homes Community Development Enterprise Visit us daily at The Mediterra Sales Center 15836 Savona Way, Naples, FL 34110 Located on Livingston Road, approximately 2 miles north of Immokalee Road between I-75 and US 41. H A V E I T A L L ELORO at LUCARNO3,380 Total A/C By London Bay Homes $1,693,000 FEATURED MODEL HOME OF THE WEEK

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M-F 8-5 and Sat 8-12239-775-6860 www.economybodyshop.com Email : economybodyshop@aol.com 2240 Davis Blvd., Naples, FL 34104Complete Collision Repair 24 hour Towing Rentals Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$3195*PER YEAR*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $31.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options. Subscribe online at www.FloridaWeekly.com or Call 239.325.1960 www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB4 BUSINESS WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 $2,600,000 / Call Tom Woodyard for details (239) 425-6011Startegically located near Immokalee Regional Airport and Ave Maria University with easy access to State Road 29 and County Road 846.Income Property $200,000 NOI30,000 SF Flexspace / Immokalee Tradeport Technology Park CBS construction 2.52 Acres Industrial Zoning Three phase electric County water and sewer Impact resistant windows Pre-wired security systems Wide truck turns / unloading areas 100 AMP service HVAC 83 parking spaces Interior fire sprinklers New Location Effective Saturday, June 1, Bija Yoga classes will take place in a new and larger space in the North Trail Professional Building at 1250 Tamiami Trail N. New in Business Woodhouse Day Spa has opened in Naples Plaza at 2059 Tamiami Trail N. Franchisees and sisters LeAnn Toth and Diane Smith, both Naples residents, are regional developers for Woodhouse in southern Florida. As such, they will recruit and support new franchisees, secure new locations and, coordinate the spa start-up process for future Woodhouse operations in South Florida. Dr. Tamara Robison has opened Cosmic Smiles for Kids, a dental practice at 40 S. Heathwood Drive on Marco Island. Before relocating to Southwest Florida, she worked at a pediatric dental practice in Reno, Nev., and at a general dentistry practice in Seattle, Wash. She also directed a hospitable-based mobile outreach program for St. Marys Hospital Mission in Nevada. She attended the University of Washington and completed her specialty training in pediatric dentistry at Nova Southeastern University. She has hospital privileges at Physicians Regional Medical Center. Awards & Recognition Keith Dameron, vice president of business development for IberiaBank in Collier County, received the 2013 Spirit of Marco Island award from the Rotary Club of Marco Island. Mr. Dameron has been the organizer and driving force behind bank activities including the Health Plus lecture series in partnership with Physicians Healthcare System and the In the Round lecture series. Since become a resident of Marco Island 10 years ago, he has served on numerous community committees and has been a board member for 10 nonprofit organizations. Janet Bilotti of Janet Bilotti Interiors was named Miromar Design Centers Designer of Distinction for May. She has been from Southwest Florida to Europe since 1994. David Eklund of Naples will be honored June 11 at Lincoln Center in New York City for his efforts to get and keep homeless youth off the streets through Covenant House. Mr. Eklund will be honored at A Night of Broadway Stars, when formerly homeless youth will perform with Broadway stars. ON THE MOVEOtto Immel, a partner in the Naples office of the national law firm of Quarles & Brady, was named a 2013 Economic Partnership Volunteer of the Year by the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce. He serves as a board member for HR Collier and Fun Time Early Childhood Academy, and as a neutral hearing officer for the Collier County Board of County Commissioners. Jan Kantor has been named the 2013 Leadership Collier Foundation Alumni Association Distinguished Alumni of the Year. Mr. Kantor has served the Southwest Florida community for decades. In 1985, he served on the founding board for Leadership Lee County. He was asked to help form and lead a second leadership endeavor in the early 1990s called Leadership Southwest Florida, a regional approach to community building. A 1991 graduate of Leadership Collier, he serves as the alumni relations vice chair of the Leadership Collier Foundation board. Through his business, Success Systems, now in its 30th year, he acts as an executive coach and change agent to help client companies grow. Banking David Gordley has been named Naples market president for IberiaBank. Mr. Gordley has served as the commercial banking group manager for IberiaBank in Collier County since joining the company in May 2011. He has more than 20 years of experience in corporate, middle market and commercial real estate lending as well as treasury management services. A resident of Naples since 2005, he serves as vice chairman for The Village School board of directors, board member for the Friends of Rookery Bay and a member of the leadership council for SCORE Naples and resource development committee for the Naples Art Association. Originally from Ohio, he graduated from the University of Kentucky with a bachelors degree in business administration. Jody Hudgins has been named executive vice president and deputy chief credit officer for First National Bank of the Gulf Coast. Mr. Hudgins is based at the banks headquarters in Naples. He earned a degree in mathematics at Carson-Newman College in Tennessee and also graduated from the University of Virginia Graduate School of Retail Bank Management. Most recently, he served as executive vice president for First National Bank of Pennsylv ania in the banks Sarasota offices. He has been an instructor with the Florida School of Banking for 18 years and has also been a professor at the Graduate School of Banking at Louisiana State University. Law David Morrison has joined the Naples office of the national law firm of Quarles & Brady LLP as a partner in the real estate practice group. Mr. Morrison previously was a partner at Wilson & Johnson in Naples. His practice includes the representation of financial institutions, entities and individuals in buying, selling and financing real and personal property throughout Florida. He was a founder of Triumph Development Corp., a luxury homebuilder in Naples, and two other Naples law firms, Morrison & Conroy and Morrison & Caudill. He graduated from the University of Maryland, Vanderbilt University Law School and the University of Miami Law School. Veterinary Care Dr. Megan Stewart has joined the staff at Marco Veterinary Hospital. She previously was on staff at the Village Vets of Buckhead in Atlanta. She earned a bachelors degree from Georgia Institute of Technology and her veterinary medicine degree from Ross University School of Veterinary Medicine on St. Kitts and spent a clinical year at Auburn University College of Veterinary Medicine. Sales & Marketing Gayle Dorio has been named assistant director of marketing and business development at Miromar Design Center. She is a registered interior designer, NCIDQ certified and professional member of ASID. A graduate of the University of Massachusetts, she will partner and act as a professional liaison with interior designers and real estate professionals who utilize Miromar Design Center in their daily business. ROBISON DAMERON BILOTTI IMMEL KANTOR GORDLEY

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 BUSINESS B5 I was founded by two lawyers in Milwaukee in 1948. With a market value around $4 billion, Im a global workforce solutions company, offering services such as recruitment, training and development, and outsourcing. I oversee nearly 3,500 offices in more than 80 countries and territories. I went public via an initial public offering (IPO) in 1967. Over the years I was briefly owned by Parker Pen and Blue Arrow plc. My stock has grown by an annual average of 7 percent over the past 20 years, and I rake in more than $20 billion per year. Who am I? THE MOTLEY FOOLTo Educate, Amuse & Enrich Ask the Fool Fools School My Dumbest Investment The Motley Fool Take Name That Company Last weeks trivia answerDo 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 Fool@fool.com or via regular mail c/o this newspaper, attn: The Motley Fool. Sorry, we cant provide individual financial advice. Buffett and Munger in Omaha In early May, tens of thousands of Berkshire Hathaway shareholders gathered in Omaha to listen to Chairman Warren Buffett and his partner, Charlie Munger, answer their questions for five hours. Here are some paraphrased nuggets from the annual meeting: On Berkshire Hathaways competitive advantage: Charlie: Weve always tried to stay sane when other people like to go crazy. Thats a competitive advantage. ... Weve used the golden rule, treating our subsidiaries the way wed want to be treated. ... We try to be a good partner to people who come to us. Thats a competitive advantage. Warren: Our competitive advantage is that we dont have any competitors people who sell their businesses to us dont have other attractive options. On being successful: Warren: Charlie and I live simple lives, and we do what we like. ... We like to read a lot. Charlie: We didnt know when we started out that you shouldnt make a lot of decisions when youre tired, or that making a lot of decisions is tiring. ... Were basically so old-fashioned that were boring. You ought to keep plugging along, stay rational, stay energetic. The old values still work. Ive never succeeded doing something I didnt like doing. Warren: You have to love something to do well at it. Its a big advantage if you love it. It adds to your productivity. On improving our national competitiveness: Warren: Health care cost is a big item. Say we spend 17 percent of GDP on health care. Most of our rivals pay 9.5 percent to 11.5 percent. There are only 100 cents in a dollar; if you give up 7 cents on the dollar, that will be a major problem in American competitiveness. It doesnt relate to Medicare. The real problem is the cost, regardless of the payer system. ... Our system works, but the No. 1 problem for American business is health care costs. Well offer a few more gems next week. In the meantime, read Buffetts educational (and often entertaining) letters to shareholders at berkshirehathaway.com. Trust yourselfIn 1969, I finally had enough cash with which to invest in some stocks. I had been studying stock reports for many years, and picked three low-priced stocks that had consistently paid dividends. I went to a local broker and told him what I wanted. He countered by suggesting several stocks that he thought would grow much faster a sulfur miner and a real-estate company. Well, I bought those two, and one of my own ideas as well. Within six years, both his companies were no longer trading, but my stock was still around and paying its dividends. Now I more or less follow my own advice, and Ive usually done well. F.J., via emailThe Fool responds: This is a great reminder that we small investors can do well on our own by reading up on investing, carefully researching stocks and making our own decisions. Some brokers are not that skilled, after all, and some have conflicts of interest, too. Consistent dividend payers make terrific candidates for a long-term stock portfolio, because if and when the market slumps, theyll still generate income. Play Defense with TextronAerospace and defense company Textron (NYSE: TXT) sank some 13 percent in a single day last month, on a disappointing earnings report featuring a soft market for business jets. When stocks fall they can present opportunities, and Textron is worth considering at recent levels. The company has a wide global reach, with businesses such as Cessna, Bell Helicopter and unmanned aircraft specialist AAI. Textron builds golf carts through its E-Z-GO subsidiary, commercial lawn mowers through Jacobsen and hand tools through Greenlee. Via its ownership of Ka utex, it also offers automotive parts such as gas tanks, camshafts and catalytic converters. Many focus on its military-centric products such as armored security vehicles, rescue boats, hovercrafts and various weapons. Textrons latest quarter revealed flat revenue and earnings below expectations. Military spending has not been strong lately, and the automotive market has shown some weakness, too, but helicopters have been flying off the shelves. Management has also noted, (W)e believe the global business jet market still has significant long-term growth potential, and we remain committed to our new product plans. The stock recently sported a price-toearnings (P/E) ratio of 14, while its forward P/E is just 10, below its five-year average. Its worth keeping an eye on. A panel discussion about alternative financing methods for business owners and entrepreneurs takes place from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday, June 1, at the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce. Hosted by SCORE Naples and the chamber, panelists will be Skip Soper of On Deck; Brenda Tate, president of the Womens Fund of Southwest Florida; Josh Sparks, SBA loan expert from BankUnited; and SCORE counselor Greg Hunter, vice president, JP Morgan Investments. Cost is $25 (free for students and veterans). Sign up at www. napleschamber.org/events. The next presentation in the Meet Successful Entrepreneurs series sponsored by SCORE Naples and the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce takes place from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday, June 8, at the chamber. Attendees will hear from Felix Lluberes, CEO of Position Logic Inc., a Naples-based Fortune 500 company. Cost is $25 (free for students and veterans). Sign up at www.napleschamber.org./events. For more information, call 262-6376. The Marco Island Chamber of Commerce hosts the annual Glory of the Grape, a wine tasting and auction event from 6-9 p.m. Sunday, June 9, at CJs on the Bay at the Esplanade. Cost is $50. For more information, call 394-7549 or visit www.marcoislandchamber.org. The Bonita Springs Area Chamber of Commerce hosts its next Wake Up for Young Professionals of Bonita Springs from 7:45-9 a.m. Tuesday, June 11, at Toast, 24600 Tamiami Trail S. Attendance is free; refreshments available for purchase. For more information, call 992-2943 or visit www.bonitaspringschamber.com. The next Wake Up Naples hosted by the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce takes place from 7:30-8:30 a.m. Wednesday, June 12, at the Hilton Naples. Attendees will hear about the chambers recently completed annual business climate survey. Cost is $20 for members, $25 for others. Sign up at www.napleschamber.org/events. For more information, call 262-6376. The East Naples Merchants Association meets for Business After Business at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, June 13, at Physicians Regional-Collier Boulevard. For more information, call 435-9410 or 643-3600 or visit www.eastnaplesmerchantsassoc.com. SCORE Naples and the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce present The Inside Story at Sams Club with Jeff Williams, general manager of Sams Club in Naples, from 9:30 a.m. to noon Saturday, June 15, at Sams Club, 2550 Immokalee Road. Free. Sign up at www.napleschamber.org/events or call 262-6376 for more information. The next Business After Five networking event for members and guests of the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce takes place from 5-7 p.m. Thursday, June 20, at Tiburon Golf Course. Cost is $8 for members, $25 for others. Sign up at www. napleschamber.org/events. A Job Search Support Group meets from 9:30-11:30 a.m. Mondays at the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce. Contact Karen Klukiewicz at kluk77@comcast.net or visit www.napleschamber.org. Consultants from the Small Business Development Center at Florida Gulf Coast University are available at the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce, 2390 Tamiami Trail N., every Thursday. To make an appointment for a free session, call Suzanne Specht at 745-3704. I was born in a one-bedroom apartment in Chicago in 1984, and today I have more than 3,000 employees and operations in 27 countries, providing independent investment research. The nations shift from pensions toward 401(k)s boosted interest in mutual funds, so I began providing data on them. In 1985, I introduced ratings for funds. I went public in 2005. I cover more than 400,000 investments, including stocks, and I even manage money now, with about $157 billion in assets under management recently. Ive bought companies such as Ibbotson Associates. I rake in more than $650 million annually. Who am I? (Answer: Morningstar) Free Money with 401(k)sQAre 401(k)s really so worthwhile? D.Y., St. Augustine, Fla.AThey certainly are for most of us. With a 401(k), your employer plunks the portion of your salary that you specify into the account. That contribution comes from pretax income. So if you earn $50,000 per year and can send $5,000 to your 401(k), youll have only $45,000 in taxable income to report. Your taxes will be lower, and youll have some pre-tax dollars invested for the future.All pre-tax contributions grow untaxed until you withdraw them in retirement, as you must generally do starting at age 70. Then theyre taxed at your ordinary income rate. Money in a 401(k) can usually be invested in a variety of things. We recommend broad-market stock index funds, such as ones based on the S&P 500. It can be good to balance that with some bonds, too, but less so the further you are from retirement. Best of all, many employers match a portion of your 401(k) contributions. If your company does, make the most of it thats free money! Learn more at fool.com/retirement and bankrate. com/finance/topic/401k.aspx.QA companys price-to-earnings (P/E) ratio reflects how overvalued or undervalued it is, so what happens to the P/E when the stock splits? S.Z., Topeka, Kan.AThe P/E ratio is simply the recent stock price divided by the annual earnings per share (EPS). A stock trading at $20 per share with an EPS of $2 will have a P/E of 10 (20 divided by 2). If the stock splits 2-for1, the shares will be priced around $10 and the EPS will also be halved, resulting in an unchanged P/E, as 10 divided by 1 is 10.Got a question for the Fool? Send it in see Write to Us b c e ye a mor e p er ye BUSINESS MEETINGS

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB6 BUSINESS WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 SAL PETRALIA, CFP, MBA2013 Five Star Wealth Manager* As seen in Gulfshore Life Magazine*Award based on 10 objective criteria associated with providing quality service to clients such as, credentials, experience, and assets under management among other factors. Wealth managers do not pay a fee to be considered or placed on the nal list of 2013 Five Star Managers239-596-78225621 Strand Blvd. Suite 102 Naples, FL 34110 sal.petralia@lpl.com www.lpl.com/sal.petraliaDesignations: CER TIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER Pr ofessional | Masters in Business Administration sal.petralia@lpl.com | www.lpl.com/sal.petraliaMember FINRA/SIPC Call today for more information or to schedule a FREE consultation. 239-596-7822239-596-78225621 Strand Blvd. Suite 102 Naples, FL 34110 sal.petralia@lpl.com www.lpl.com/sal.petralia Financial Planning for Individuals and Businesses Florida Workforce Development Board. The regions job picture shows nice net growth and its not just hospitality, said Gary Jackson, director of the Regional Economic Research Institute and assistant professor of economics at Florida Gulf Coast University. Jobs in professional and business services, construction, retail trade and burgeoning high-tech and skilled industries are on the upswing. But lower-paying jobs in sectors such as tourism and retail trade, and even in health care, have grown at a faster rate than more desirable middleor higherpaying jobs, some economists say. A report by Wells Fargo Securities, Florida Economic Outlook: May 2013, says that wages and salaries in Southwest Florida metropolitan areas barely keeps pace with population growth, much less inflation. Meanwhile, college graduates are taking on more debt than ever before (41 percent of Florida Gulf Coast University graduates were saddled with an average of $22,171 debt in 2011, says the Institute for College Access and Success, a nonprofit research organization) and inflation ticked up at a rate of 1.7 percent last year. The cost of school makes education necessary to perform some skilled positions out of reach for many. Wells Fargo economists defined lower paying as an income 20 percent or more below the average wage (about $19 per hour in the Southwest Florida metropolitan statistical area). The lower-paid group of employees climbed by 2.9 percent since last May, while higher-paying counterparts were up 1.4 percent. There are higher-paying jobs being created, especially in health care, the report concludes. But a surprisingly large number of jobs in the health care sector (home health care, nursing centers and social assistance) tend to pay relatively low wages. The glut of lower-paying positions is a nationwide trend, said that banks economists and others. Richard D. Coe, professor of economics at New College of Florida, said a low-paying job recovery actually began more than a decade ago, after the recession of 2001. Really, what (the great recession) did was exacerbate a trend thats been happening in this entire century, he said. The National Employment Law Project, a liberal research and advocacy group, reported last year that middlewage jobs lost because of the recession were replaced mostly with lower-paying ones. In an analysis of 366 occupations the U.S. Labor Department tracks, the report found 21 percent of jobs lost in the wake of the recession, between 2008 and 2010, paid between $7.69 per hour and $13.83, while 60 percent of lost jobs paid between $13.84 and $21.13. Further eroding higher paying jobs in the recovery years, between 2010 and 2012, NELP says the lower paying positions accounted for 58 percent of the nations job growth while mid-level ones made up only 21 percent of the recovery. Our economy is in the process of recovering but its a very different employment picture now than when we were in the downturn, allowed Barbara Hartman, spokeswoman for Southwest Florida Works. While we are still in the early stages of this recovery, wages in the region are currently flat, said Mr. Wall of the Southwest Florida Workforce Board. FGCU economist Mr. Jackson notes that when the housing market collapsed, Southwest Florida was hit harder, the recession here cutting deeper than almost any other area of the country. So its been a longer recovery than youd normally expect, he said. I guess the question is as the economy fully recovers, will (employees) be able to get jobs in higher-paying occupations.Now hiringOne of the regions largest employers, Lee Memorial Health System, hires up to 2,000 employees annually (with a 10 percent turnover rate). Physicians, physical and occupational therapists and information technology professionals (often needed to help with the change to electronic medical records) are hot jobs in the hospital system. And about 200 registered nurses are hired by LMHS each year, said Kristy Rigot, system director of recruitment and retention. Among recent hires is registered nurse Wendy T. Faux, who moved from Pennsylv ania to take a position with LMHS as manager of patient-centered care. She plans to hire 16 registered nurses as case managers for patients. Since becoming a registered nurse in the 1990s, Ms. Faux said there was always a demand for R.N.s in acute care. And shes working on earning a masters degree as a nurse educator. Her daughter, who will follow in her footsteps by becoming a registered nurse in Pennsylv ania next week, is already getting job offers. But her son, who graduated from law school earlier this month in that state, is still looking. Honestly the opportunities are not out there like we thought they would be, she said. Now if he went into health law but its something hes always wanted to do since the age of 5. In the last few years, while Ms. Fauxs daughter and son were working on their respective degrees, construction projects surged for Adams Homes, said Bill Panebianco, sales manager for the companys Southwest Florida division. He has added a handful of positions to clerical and sales staff. And the company has 90 new homes under construction in the region. Each, he points out, requires subcontractors: People who clear the land, people who create the slab, the concrete work, interior framing and roofing, the electrical, the plumbing, the painting, flooring, lighting New homes are growing faster than anything else in this area because the foreclosures have virtually dried up. So people are turning toward the new homes because its not much more expensive than the old homes. And most happily for gastronomists, the first Culvers restaurant in Florida is opening in Naples in the late summer, said Mike Busalacchi, owner-operator with his son, Vinnie. The famous Midwest burger and custard chains location at 5775 AirportPulling Road will employ roughly 60 people, full and part time. And it helps match employee 401k plans and offers health care benefits for full-time workers. Other Culvers locations are planned for Port Charlotte, Fort Myers and Sarasota, said a company spokesperson. Any job, whether serving up a burger or managing a team of nurses, holds the promise of nurturing a wounded economy back to health. I think you know its been a tough number of years but at the same time its kind of set the stage for us to be able to grow, Mr. Jackson said. REBOUNDFrom page 1 The unemployment rate and the number of people without jobs it represents by metropolitan statistical area >> Cape Coral-Fort Myers 2006 2.6 percent, 7,307 2010 13.10 percent, 37,070 April 2012: 8.5 percent, 24,461 April 2013: 6.7, 19,165>> Naples-Marco Island 2006: 2.7, 4,017 2010; 11.8 percent, 17,151 April 2012: 7.6 percent, 11,540 April 2013: 6 percent, 9,223>> Punta Gorda 2006: 3.2, 2,135 2010: 12.8, 9,022 April 2012: 8.5 percent, 6,027 April 2013: 6.7 percent, 4,687 >> Florida 2006: 3.3 percent unemployment, 285,000 unemployed April 2013: 7.2 percent, 680,000 (119,100 jobs added since last April)>> U.S. unemployment rate, April 2013: 7.5 percent COURTESY PHOTOSWorkers put up concrete block walls for a Culvers restaurant in Naples, the first in Florida for the burger-and-custard chain. R.N. Case Manager Shelley Downing McNew consults with patient Jeanette Greco and Grecos daughter, Gina Fitzgerald, at Lee Physicians Group in Cape Coral. LMHS hires about 200 RNs per year.

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NETWORKING Key Bank welcomes Karen Hough at Key4Women The National Alliance on Mental Illness welcomes Angel Duncan 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. oridaweekly.com 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@ oridaweekly.com. 1. Larry and Karla Phillips 2. Rosemary Ehrlich and Collin Hamachek 3. Michael Hemmer and Susan Dunn 4. Angel Duncan and Chelsea RoachBERNADETTE LA PAGLIA / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1. Guest speaker Karen Hough 2. Blair Veloz and Brenda Tate 3. Connie Boyd and Renee Porter-Medley 4. Velma Delgado and Myra Williams 5. Mike Reed and Trisha HareBOB RAYMOND / FLORIDA WEEKLY 3 1 4 2 3 2 5 1 4NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 BUSINESS B7 At Central Bank, we are proud to be a part of the Southwest Florida community. We offer innovative nancial products for all banking needs and even offer FREE nancial literacy courses for low to moderate income families and small businesses. Stop in to Central Bank to enjoy a higher level of service and convenience today! 1520 Royal Palm Square Blvd. Fort Myers, FL 33919239.274.19004099 Tamiami Trl N, Suite 100 Naples, Florida 34103239.430.2500 Building Lasting Relationships Equal Housing Lender

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18610 VERONA LAGO DRIVE, MIROMAR LAKES Luxurious outdoor living is enhanced by the southern exposure at this estate home in the Verona Lago neighborhood at Miromar Lakes. Pocketed sliding glass doors in both the great room and the living room open to an expansive lanai that has two large seating areas and a summer kitchen just steps from the pool and spa. Upgraded finishes and details throughout the four-bedroom, fourbath home include designer tile, wood floors, extensive crown molding, built-ins and custom lighting. The total living space is more than 4,500 square feet, with 3,100 square feet under air. Miromar Realty has the listing for $899,000. For more information or to arrange a visit, call 425-2340 or visit www.MiromarLakes.com. House hunting:REAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRY B8WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 Dena WilcoxenREALTOR ABR, CSMS, GRIwww.DenaSellsBonita.com239-989-2436 DeAnn KampREALTOR CSMS, eCertified, www.LookDreamLiveFlorida.com239-398-5527 Dn & DAn The Power of a Team, The Benefit of Results 23540 Via Veneto Blvd. #1205, Bonita SpringsNavona at The Colony Golf & Country Club12th floor end unit with gorgeous Gulf & sunset views. This 3BR/3.5BA residence offers brand new paint and carpet throughout, gorgeous kitchen with granite counter tops, and spectacular panoramic views from the floor-to-ceiling windows throughout the great room. Offered furnished.New Price $659,000 23540 Via Veneto Blvd. #903, Bonita SpringsNavona at the Colony Golf & Country ClubTurnkey furnished 2BR+Den 9th floor condo with magnificent golf & Gulf views. This beautifully finished residence offers tasteful dcor, amenities galore, and is move in ready. Main floor fitness center, social rooms, rentable guest rooms, and movie theatre. Perfectly located at the West end of Coconut Road near the Hyatt and this community even has a private beach island.Offered at $489,900 23540 Via Veneto Blvd. #202, Bonita Springs Navona at The Colony Golf & Country ClubPerhaps one of the best views from the lower floors, this home takes advantage of the proximity to the lake, water fountain, and has gentle breezes through the swaying palms outside your lanai. This 3BR/3BA condo has been designer furnished and boasts many wonderful upgrades. Youll be impressed!New Price $419,000

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Like Wine & Roses.They belong together. Renowned Moorings Park and resplendent Grey Oaks. A brilliant new approach to active, healthy retirement living. Moorings Park at Grey Oaks. Country club living and quality healthcare come together in the heart of Naples. So smart. So right. Like peaches and cream. Like Bogie and Bacall. Meant for each other. This inspired new community offers a holistic approach to living well. Contact us to learn more. 2406 Grey Oaks Drive North, Naples, Florida 34105 www.MooringsParkGO.org239.919.1711Moorings Park is a nationally accredited, non-prot, Medicare certied community and the only A+ S&P and Fitch rated continuing care retirement community in the country. All dimensions, specications and prices are subject to change without notice. All images are conceptual renderings and developer reserves the right to make modications without prior notice.

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239-404-8222 ROBYN PFISTER GRIFFIN 736 Kings Town Drive SOLD713 Nathan Hale Drive $4,900,000 PORT ROYAL PELICAN BAY SOLD 1925 Galleon Drive SOLD3530 Fort Charles Drive SOLD PORT ROYAL PORT ROYAL SOLD SOLD 280 Gulf Shore Blvd. N $3,850,0002660 Half Moon Drive $3,300,000 OLDE NAPLES PORT ROYAL PENDING 1325 7th Street S, #6 B SOLD7999 Vizcaya Way $1,995,000 OLDE NAPLES BAY COLONY SOLD 678 11th Avenue S SOLD481 8th Avenue S $1,600,000 OLDE NAPLES OLDE NAPLES SOLD 6480 Sandalwood Lane $1,140,00255 Colonade Cir. #2603 $845,000 LIVINGSTON WOODS PARK SHORE COLONADEGina Paris has been named director of sales and business development for Moorings Park at Grey Oaks. Ms. Paris previously served as director of sales at Bentley Village, Arbor Trace and The Carlisle. Earlier in her career, she assisted start-up continuing care retirement communities in Chicago, Nashville and Grand Rapids, Mich. Connie Bohl has joined Moorings Park at Grey Oaks as a sales associate. Her 20-plus years of sales experience in Southwest Florida includes work at continuing care retirement communities and assisted living and memory care communities. Mark Maran has joined Premier Sothebys International Realty as a sales associate in the Venetian Village office. A graduate of the University of Dayton in Ohio with a degree in economics, Mr. Maran has held a Florida real estate license since 1999. Before moving to Naples, he was president of Marvel Abrasive Products in Chicago. He is a member of the Naples Area Board of Realtors and the Florida and National associations of Realtors. John Sekely has joined the Vanderbilt office of Premier Sothebys International Realty. A Naples resident for more than 15 years, Mr. Sekely earned an MBA from the University of Notre Dame and a bachelors degree from Bowling Green State University. He is a member of the Naples Area Board of Realtors and the Florida and National associations of Realtors. Maria Asteberg, Adam Brown, Helen Constantine and Nick Jankowski have joined the office of McQuaid & Company. Ms. Asteberg has been named business manager; Mr. Brown, creative director; Ms. Constantine, office manager; and Mr. Jankowski, marketing/promotions manager. Moraya Bay, the beachfront condominium project developed by Signature Communities/Soave Real Estate, topped its 2012 sales in the first quarter of 2013. Inga Wilson, vice president of sales and marketing, reports 13 sales so far this year, as compared to 12 sales overall in 2012. Total sales volume stands in excess of $57 million with residences priced from $2.75 to more than $4 million. Last years sales exceeded $39 million, while sales in 2011 were $36 million. Moraya Bay is comprised of 72 residences at 11125 Gulf Shore Drive. PARIS SEKELY BOHL MARAN REAL ESTATE NEWSMAKERSwww.JackiStrategos.comJacki Strategos GRI, CREN, SRES, e-Pro239-370-1222JStrategos@att.netRichard Droste Realtor239-572-5117rddsmd@comcast.net Open & spacious. Shows like a model. 3 BR/2 BA. Nice view. 2-car garage.Mystic Greens $278,900 NO CLUB FEESPerfect Naples location. Acreage & large pond. Cleared & ready to build. 11441 Riggs Road $299,000 ZONING BENEFITSResort style complex, income producing or family vacations. 2 or 3 bedrooms. Greenlinks Several Available CALL FOR DETAILS NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 B11

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Enjoy Resort Style Living at Village Walk and Island Walk of North Naples!Village Walk Town Center is the focus of the community's unique lifestylea lifestyle people dream about; meeting friends for a swim, a work out or a set of tennis..then grabbing lunch or dinner at the on-site restaurant...relaxing to the soothing sounds of fountains or taking a relaxing stroll back home around the many lakes and footbridges. Village Walk o ers a full array of activities, and full recreational facilities reserved exclusively for resident's use with no equity or membership fees! A Beautiful 3BR, 2.5BA Oakmont with heated pool, and convenient Benicia Court location with easy access to the gate and amenities. Furniture is available for sale. $389,900 Pristine 3BR,3BA plus den is ready to MOVE RIGHT IN! The original owners used the home on a part time basis, home has been lightly lived in! Features new GE appliance package, new toilets,seamless shower in master bath, custom built wall unit, newer A/C and hot water tank, full hurricane protection, and screen lanai with lake view! $359,000Nicely upgraded 3BR,2.5 BA Oakmont featuring granite in kitchen and master bath, 3 year old a/c unit, jetted tub in master bath, side load garage, screened patio with lake view. Easy gate and amenities access. $356,900 Island Walk o ers luxury resort style living yets its the way of life enjoyed everyday by the residents! e Town Center is reserved for the exclusive use of the residents and there are no equity or membershipfees to enjoy the this unique lifestyle. e heart of the community is the unique Town Center that has an appealing country club feel and o ers meeting rooms, open air community pool and lap pool, state of the art tness center, putting greens, working post o ce, on site restaurant, lighted HarTru Tennis courts, gas pumps, beauty salon, nail salon, and so much more! Schedule a private tour of this award wining community today.Pristine 4BR, 3.5BA, is sure to please! From the engaging front porch you will fall in love with of room to entertain, with separate formal dining ,living room, and spacious great room boasting many upgrades! The screened lanai with private pool and peaceful lake views is the prefect place to entertain, and the hurricane protection on entire home completes this prefect package! Ready to move right in! 1Yr. Home warranty included. $455,000 ISLAND WALKSpectacular 2 BR, 2BA Capri offers buyers the WOW factor! Features tile throughout entire home, granite, built -in entertainment center, plantation shutters, newer A/C, cabinets in garage, and heated pool and peaceful lake and bridge views, complete electric and roll down hurricane protection offers homeowner peace of mind and security while away! This is a must see home! $299,500 Visual tour available! VILLAGE WALK PENDINGServing North Naples and surrounding area.STOP BY OUR ON-SITE NORTH NAPLES VILLAGE WALK OFFICE MON-SAT.All homes now on re-sale market and priced from the low 200s-500s. Illustrated PropertiesJoanne Ciesielski | 239.287.6732 Brian Carey | 239.370.8687 OPPORTUNITY NEW LISTING PENDING PENDING

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Patti Fortune 239.272.8494 850 5th Avenue South #C Naples, FL 34102www.OwnInNaples.com pattifortune@gmail.com CALL NOW to purchase on June 9thSo many questions come up during construction and the onsite salesperson works for the builder, not for you. Having Patti Fortune as you personal representative will be priceless! Camden Lakes By Pulte Homes Taking pre construction deposits! Call Immediately for more information. This north Naples community will only have 150 homesites. By contacting Patti, she can be your representative to help you through the builders contract, negotiations, follow-up, walk-throughs and closing. She can take pictures for you, help with any construction questions and make cost saving suggestions during the building period. This does not cost you anything and you gain the knowledge and experience from a veteran On-Site Sales Agent with 18 years of Builder experience. Builders do not negotiate more if you dont have a Realtor. In other words, skipping your right to Realtor representation may even cost you in mistakes or missed opportunities. Before going into a new community, PLEASE contact Patti to represent YOU. Builders require you to be with your Realtor upon your rst visit to their location, even if you are Just looking.

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B14 239.213.3311

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B14 239.213.3311

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ANNUAL & SEASONAL RENTALSDont wait call today!The Name You Can Trust: We take care of the rest.{DO YOU OWN A HOME OR CONDO? howWe have quali ed guests and tenants ready to move in, and well take care of everything so your property earns income for you all year. Contact us today! unpack. 800-346-0336 239-482-8040www.RoyalShellAnnuals.com}

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BROKER PARTICIPATION WELCOME. ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS REFERENCE SHOULD BE MADE TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. NOT AN OFFERING WHERE PROHIBITED BY STATE LAW. PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. PHOTOGRAPHY IN THIS AD MAY BE STOCK PHOTOGRAPHY USED TO DEPICT THE LIFESTYLE TO BE ACHIEVED RATHER ANY THAT MAY EXIST. *ON SELECT FLATS, TOWNHOMES AND CASITAS. TOP QUALITY, TOP VALUE... From the $160s to over $7 million. For our community locations and directions, please visit StockDevelopment.com For the best selection and best prices on our ready-to-move-in homes, come this weekend! SINGLE FAMILY HOME MAJORCA SCOTTSDALE II #6 | 3 bed/3 bath | 2,719 sq. ft. | $889,425 ISLA DEL SOL CHESTERFIELD #29 | 4 bed/5.5 bath | 4,224 sq. ft. $1,628,500 SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ESCALA MARLOWE #10 | 4 bed/4.5 bath | 3,050 sq. ft. | $1,135,725 Model Leaseback | Fully Furnished TAMWORTH PONTE VEDRA GRANDE #MM1 | 4 bed/4.5 bath 3,525 sq. ft. | $1,332,855 | Fully Furnished SINGLE FAMILY ESTATE HOMES LIPARI PONTE VEDRA II #2 | 4 bed/4.5 bath | 3,525 sq. ft. $1,311,215 | Fully Furnished LIPARI MUIRFIELD III #3 | 4 bed/3.5 bath | 3,255 sq. ft. $1,325,090 Fully Furnished SINGLE FAMILY HOMES BUONASERA PONTE VEDRA II #3| 4 bed/2 bath | 3,490 sq. ft. $1,221,045 CELLINI GRAND CALAIS #11 | 4 bed/4.5 bath | 3,597 sq. ft. $1,475,440 Includes up to $20,000 on Options/Upgrades on Select Units*From the $160s. 239.425.6777TWIN VILLA CORONADO VILLAS #113 | 2 bed/2 bath | 1,575 sq. ft. | $374,265 CASITAS CORDOVA #9604 | 2 bed/2.5 bath | 1,531 sq. ft. | $194,990 FLATS SAN CLEMENTE #5603 | 2 bed/2 bath | 1,404 sq. ft. | $189,990 TOWNHOMES SANTA ISABELLA #8403 | 2 bed/2.5 bath | 1,520 sq. ft. | $179,990 SINGLE FAMILY HOMES LAKOYA ORCHID II #77 | 4 bed/3.5 bath | 3,158 sq. ft. | $741,622 LAKOYA PINEHURST II #115 | 3 bed plus Cabana/3.5 bath 2,890 sq. ft. | $793,121 TWIN VILLA MOORGATE NAPOLI #33 | 2 bed/study/2 bath | 1,855 sq. ft. | $389,925 TOWNHOMES OLE SAN CLEMENTE #5004 | 2 bed/2 bath | 1,404 sq. ft. | $234,990 OLE SAN PABLO #5003 | 2 bed/2 bath | 1,770 sq. ft. | $249,990 From the $300s. Golf Membership Included. 239.687.2264 LANTANA SINGLE FAMILY HOMES MONTESSA II #66 | 3 bed/2 bath | 2,327 sq. ft. | $557,355 RUFFINO II #72 | 3 bed/2.5 bath | 2,585 sq. ft. | $618,470 From the $300s. 239.514.2706SINGLE FAMILY HOME TIVOLI III #77 | 3 bed/3 bath | 2,062 sq. ft. | $379,360 T T T From the $500s to over $2 million. 239.249.6210Its Not Just a Community, Its a Lifestyle. From the $200s. 239.793.2100From the $800s. 239.949.8989 I F F F F F F F From the $600s to over $7 million.239.592.1010 From the $700s to over $2 million. 239.249.6220 SI S S SI NG NG N LE LE F F AM A A AM IL IL Y Y ES ES S S ES T TA TA TA TA TE TE

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12,966 associates. 620 oces. 48 countries worldwide. 19 locations along the Gulf Coast.Sothebys International Realty and the Sothebys International Realty logo are registered service marks used with permission. E ach oce is independently owned and operated. Equal Housing Opportunity. 5/01/13. premiersothebysrealty.com 1 2 3 1 Old Naples 59 6 3rd Street North Celine Julie Godof 239.404.9917 premiersir.com/id/MCCA052113IHE $4,195,000 2 Sarasota 91 6 Indian Beach Drive Joel Schemmel 941.587.4894 premiersir.com/id/A3971672 $12,900,000 3 Forest at Hi Hat Ranch 9309 Swaying Branch Road Brian Wood 941.928.8408 premiersir.com/id/A3956080 $786,000-$952,000 4 Marco Island 58 0 Bareld Drive South Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 premiersir.com/id/213016569 $2,250,000 4 Like. @PremierSIR Pin.@PremierSIR Tweet.@PremierSIR Watch.@SothebysRealty THE VILLAGE ..4300 Gulf Shore Boulevard North, Suite 100 Naples, FL 34103BROAD AVENUE .bb.bb390 Broad Avenue South Naples, FL 34102FIFTH AVENUE .bb.tnn776 Fifth Avenue South Naples, FL 34102MARCO ISLAND .b.760 North Collier Boulevard, Suite 101 Marco Island, FL 34145ESTUARY SALES CENTER ..bt1220 Gordon River Trail Naples, FL 34105THE GALLERY .f.4001 Tamiami Trail North, Suite 102 Naples, FL 34103 RENTALS ..bb1395 Panther Lane, Suite 200 Naples, FL 34109VANDERBILT .fb.bb325 Vanderbilt Beach Road Naples, FL 34108BONITA BAY SALES CENTER .bf.f26951 Country Club Drive Bonita Springs, FL 34134MERCATO SALES CENTER .fb.b9123 Strada Place, Suite 7125 Naples, FL 34108THE PROMENADE .bt.b26811 South Bay Drive, Suite 130 Bonita Springs, FL 34134SANIBEL .bn.nf1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 1 Sanibel, FL 33957VENICE b.b.400 Barcelona Avenue Venice, FL 34285PLAZA AT FIVE POINTS b.b.b50 Central Avenue, Suite 110 Sarasota, FL 34236CAPTIVA .f.ftbn11508 Andy Rosse Lane Captiva, FL 33924 LONGBOAT KEY b.t.f546 Bay Isles Road Longboat Key, FL 34228CLEARWATER nn.ftf.321 Indian Rocks Road North Belleair Blus, FL 33770LAKEWOOD RANCH b.n.fb8141 Lakewood Main Street, Suite 101 Lakewood Ranch, FL 34202SOUTH TAMPA t.n.ftt202 South Moody Avenue Tampa, FL 33609

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premiersothebysrealty.com Port RoyalSurrounded by water, this elite residential community has direct deepwater access to Naples Bay, Gordon Pass and the Gulf of Mexico. Exclusive Port Royal Club memberships are for residents only. Old Naples Aqualane ShoresVintage cottages, contemporary mid-rises and majestic manors are interwoven among lush, mature ora in Old Naples. Just south is the community of Aqualane Shores with waterfront estates on deepwater canals that connect to Naples Bay. Coquina Sands The MooringsThese quiet, tree-shaded neighborhoods are a mix of single-family homes and condominiums; some enjoy waterfront access on Moorings Bay, Compass Cove, Venetian Bay and Hurricane Harbor. The Moorings has a private golf and country club. 1100 Spyglass Lane K a ren Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 p remiersir.com/id/212031607 $19,900,000 3750 Rum Row John Sekely 239.404.7272 premiersir.com/id/213008773 $16,900,000 3130 Gin Lane Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 premiersir.com/id/208048252 $9,950,000 3595 Gin Lane Ruth Trettis 239.403.4529 premiersir.com/id/213012234 $8,500,000 775 Galleon Drive Rick Marquardt 239.289.4158 premiersir.com/id/211520623 $8,495,000 1145 Galleon Drive Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/211016493 $7,995,000 3630 Rum Row Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 p remiersir.com/id/212022580 $6,750,000 3605 Fort Charles Drive Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 premiersir.com/id/213013939 $6,700,000 3999 Rum Row Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 premiersir.com/id/211007161 $6,350,000 1060 Galleon Drive Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/213009400 $5,650,000 3060 Green Dolphin Lane Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 premiersir.com/id/210027761 $4,695,000 59 Cove Lane Cindy Thompson 239.860.6513 premiersir.com/id/212015773 $495,000 OLD NAPLES V illa Verona #103 Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 p remiersir.com/id/210038568 $1,075,000 OLD NAPLES Franklin Arms #415 Pa t Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 239.216.1980 premiersir.com/id/212033862 $529,900 OLD NAPLES Pierre Club #11 Ma rty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 premiersir.com/id/212037423 $439,000 OLD NAPLES Bayfront #4406 Su san Barton 239.860.1412 premiersir.com/id/212037791 $429,000 OLD NAPLES 464 Broad Avenue South Tess McCarthy 239.207.0118 premiersir.com/id/212036293 $219,000 OLD NAPLES Beaumer #305 Sue Black 239.250.5611 premiersir.com/id/210041736 $199,000 OLD NAPLES 585 West Lake Drive L i nda Piatt 239.269.2322 p remiersir.com/id/212034007 $4,500,000 AQUALANE SHORES 251 Aqua Court Vic kie Larscheid 239.250.5041 premiersir.com/id/WISE052313IHE $3,999,000 OLD NAPLES 282 1st Avenue North Ce line Julie Godof 239.404.9917 premiersir.com/id/212037296 $3,995,000 AQUALANE SHORES 443 18th Avenue South Heathe r Hobrock 239.370.3944 premiersir.com/id/212019884 $3,650,000 OLD NAPLES 168 2nd Avenue North Ruth Trettis 239.403.4529 premiersir.com/id/212032054 $3,200,000 ROYAL HARBOR 1340 Jewel Box Avenue Tom /Tess McCarthy 239.243.5520 premiersir.com/id/213010596 $2,895,000 OLD NAPLES 460 2nd Avenue North Ly n da Kennedy 239.947.7414 p remiersir.com/id/212030468 $2,850,000 OLD NAPLES 205 Lake Drive South Ka ren Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 premiersir.com/id/212038174 $2,695,000 OLD NAPLES 391 4th Avenue South Ma ry Catherine White 239.287.2818 premiersir.com/id/212033230 $2,599,000 ROYAL HARBOR 2650 Tarpon Road Mi chael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/213006576 $2,495,000 OLD NAPLES 616 Palm Circle East Sue Black 239.250.5611 premiersir.com/id/212032406 $1,549,000 OLD NAPLES Parkside O 5th #203 Ri chard/Susie Culp 239.290.2200 premiersir.com/id/213000912 $1,195,000 THE MOORINGS 255 Bay Point M i chael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 p remiersir.com/id/213004154 $2,975,000 COQUINA SANDS 584 Banyan Blvd. Mi chael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/213012754 $2,650,000 THE MOORINGS 750 Portside Drive Pa trick OConnor 239.293.9411 premiersir.com/id/213012740 $2,195,000 THE MOORINGS 368 Hawser Lane Ch ris Yanson 239.450.7584 premiersir.com/id/212034500 $2,095,000 THE MOORINGS 619 Bowline Drive Su san Barton 239.860.1412 premiersir.com/id/213005610 $1,795,000 COQUINA SANDS Embassy Club #203 Ca rolyn Weinand 239.269.5678 premiersir.com/id/213016530 $1,065,000 THE MOORINGS Indies West #K-3 M a rty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 p remiersir.com/id/213005917 $949,000 THE MOORINGS Lucerne #604 L a rry Roorda 239.860.2534 premiersir.com/id/213008372 $689,000 THE MOORINGS Carriage Club #64 R i ck Marquardt 239.289.4158 premiersir.com/id/213004646 $649,000 COQUINA SANDS Surfside Club #209 Su e Black 239.250.5611 premiersir.com/id/213007828 $425,000 THE MOORINGS Executive Club #109 L a rry Roorda 239.860.2534 premiersir.com/id/213013000 $399,000 THE MOORINGS Port Au Villa #210 B eth McNichols 239.821.3304 premiersir.com/id/213004932 $287,500

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premiersothebysrealty.com Pelican BayPelican Bay is home to many distinctive neighborhoods, comprised of single-family estate homes, towering high-rises and a wide spectrum of coach homes and villa enclaves. Its set amidst hundreds of acres of natural habitat, with large lakes and preserves. Discover all of Naples nest amenities here. Private golf and club memberships. North NaplesNorth Naples boasts beautiful beaches, ne dining, shopping and essential amenities. Single-family homes, villas and towering high-rises dot the landscape. Public and private golf courses, water sports, tennis and more. Pelican MarshPelican Marsh is located in North Naples, 1.5 miles from some of the nest beaches on Floridas West coast. Inside this exclusive, gated community, enjoy tennis, tness, spa facilities and more. Sophisticated shopping and dining are just blocks away at Mercato. Or, take in a show at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. St. Laurent #402 Cher yl Turner 239.250.3311 p remiersir.com/id/212028007 $675,000 St. Raphael #G-14 Friley Saucier 239.293.3532 premiersir.com/id/212034060 $649,000 St. Lucia #S-18 Jeannie McGearty 239.248.4333 premiersir.com/id/212006683 $549,999 Chateaumere #401 Sue Black 239.250.5611 premiersir.com/id/210026618 $499,900 St. Tropez #301 Fred Alter 239.269.4123 premiersir.com/id/213010024 $460,000 Marbella #202 John Hamilton 239.641.3270 premiersir.com/id/211515979 $445,000 9033 Terranova Drive Rod Soars 239.290.2448 p remiersir.com/id/211014133 $1,825,000 1715 Persimmon Drive Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/212035559 $1,495,000 2361 Cheshire Lane T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 239.213.7344 premiersir.com/id/213001901 $1,175,000 Osprey Pointe #201 Lura Jones 239.370.5340 premiersir.com/id/212022636 $639,000 Clermont #202 Cheryl Turner 239.250.3311 premiersir.com/id/212023659 $379,000 Ravenna #102 Kim Rose 239.404.7203 premiersir.com/id/213016431 $375,000 Cap Ferrat #PH11 Jutta V. Lopez/Al Lopez 239.571.5339 p remiersir.com/id/212026616 $4,995,000 689 Lismore Lane Sharon Kiptyk 239.777.3899 premiersir.com/id/212000248 $2,495,000 Cap Ferrat #1905 John Hamilton 239.641.3270 premiersir.com/id/211516118 $1,795,000 704 Hollybriar Lane Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 premiersir.com/id/212034085 $1,790,000 6555 Marissa Loop Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 premiersir.com/id/213010241 $1,495,000 Claridge #1-F Polly Himmel 239.290.3910 premiersir.com/id/212009513 $950,000 LAmbiance #201 Ellen Eggland 239.571.7192 p remiersir.com/id/212015387 $895,000 507 Bay Villas Lane Jerry Wachowicz 239.777.0741 premiersir.com/id/213011513 $875,000 St. Raphael #11 Jean Tarkenton 239.595.0544 premiersir.com/id/212006994 $850,000 Crescent #A-32 Beth McNichols 239.821.3304 premiersir.com/id/213013984 $850,000 Grosvenor #1206 Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 premiersir.com/id/212027711 $799,000 St. Pierre #105 Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 239.216.1980 premiersir.com/id/212034236 $700,000 MARINA BAY CLUB Marina Bay Club #1002 S u zanne Ring 239.821.7550 p remiersir.com/id/213016426 $468,500 TIBURON Castillo I #101 F a hada Saad 239.595.8500 premiersir.com/id/213003703 $415,000 TIBURON Ventana #403 F r ank Pezzuti 239.216.2445 premiersir.com/id/213005342 $389,000 WALDEN OAKS 7078 Lone Oak Blvd. Dav e /Ann Renner 239.784.5552 premiersir.com/id/213009107 $285,000 TARPON COVE Barbados #103 P a t Kennedy 239.537.0062 premiersir.com/id/212039152 $245,000 TARPOIN COVE Barbados #101 P a t Kennedy 239.537.0062 premiersir.com/id/213003702 $229,000 TIBURON 2718 Medallist Lane Ju l ie Rembos 239.595.1809 p remiersir.com/id/212035056 $1,399,000 THE DUNES THE GRANDE PRESERVE Grande Excelsior #403 Jennif er/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 premiersir.com/id/212011847 $1,250,000 THE DUNES THE GRANDE PRESERVE Grande Phoenician #504 Jennif er/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 premiersir.com/id/212015201 $1,199,000 THE DUNES THE GRANDE PRESERVE Grande Dominica #401 Jennif er/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 premiersir.com/id/212030840 $998,000 OAKES ESTATES 5939 Golden Oaks Lane Pat Callis 239.250.0562 premiersir.com/id/213006541 $975,000 OLDE CYPRESS 3108 Strada Bella Court Sandra McCarthy-Meeks 239.287.7921 premiersir.com/id/213002627 $899,900 VILLAGES OF MONTEREY 8127 Las Palmas Way Dav e /Ann Renner 239.784.5552 p remiersir.com/id/213001038 $842,000 VILLAGES OF MONTEREY 2093 Mission Drive Gay le Fawkes 239.250.6051 premiersir.com/id/213013116 $795,000 TIBURON Bolero #503 Ri chard/Susie Culp 239.290.2200 premiersir.com/id/213013153 $729,000 TIBURON Castillo #03 Ali son Kalb 239.564.0714 premiersir.com/id/213016871 $679,000 SATURNIA LAKES 2101 Amargo Way Saundra Hinton 239.206.6868 premiersir.com/id/213012712 $669,000 THE STRAND 5803 Persimmon Way Ryan Batey 239.287.9159 premiersir.com/id/213012214 $499,000

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premiersothebysrealty.com Park ShoreGlistening beachfront towers, bayside mansions and nely crafted inland homes make Park Shore the perfect blend for desirable living. Enjoy superlative shops and bistros at The Village on Venetian Bay plus beach and boating amenities. Grey OaksGrey Oaks 54 holes of award-winning golf serve as the centerpiece in this heart-of-Naples community interspersed with luxurious single-family estate homes of a grand scale and elegant villas. Bay ColonyBay Colony is the very denition of privileged living. From the beachfront high-rises to the golf course estate homes to the villas in quiet alcoves, this is luxury living at its best. Golf and beach club memberships. 377 Cromwell Court B a rbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 p remiersir.com/id/212003773 $6,295,000 Contessa #PH-22 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 premiersir.com/id/211014834 $6,000,000 Trieste #1401 Amy Becker/Leah Ritchey 239.272.3229 premiersir.com/id/212010423 $3,595,000 Trieste #1402 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239.289.0433 premiersir.com/id/212013331 $3,595,000 Biltmore #701 Jutta V. Lopez/Al Lopez 239.571.5339 premiersir.com/id/213016499 $3,200,000 Trieste #1104 Carol Gilman 239.404.3253 premiersir.com/id/212014368 $2,495,000 Trieste #505 Carol Gilman 239.404.3253 p remiersir.com/id/211516079 $1,995,000 Contessa #401 Dorcas Briscoe 239.860.6985 premiersir.com/id/213006926 $1,950,000 Trieste #406 Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 premiersir.com/id/212033272 $1,925,000 Toscana #804 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239.289.0433 premiersir.com/id/213014975 $1,799,804 Toscana #703 Carol Gilman 239.404.3253 premiersir.com/id/212031358 $1,595,000 Marquesa #702 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239.289.0433 premiersir.com/id/213008942 $1,295,000 3145 Dahlia Way Lynn Anderson 239.290.6674 p remiersir.com/id/212034621 $6,125,000 2646 Bulrush Lane Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 premiersir.com/id/212034941 $5,495,000 1331 Noble Heron Way Lynn Anderson 239.290.6674 premiersir.com/id/212034983 $1,800,000 1369 Noble Heron Way Melissa Williams 239.248.7238 premiersir.com/id/212034789 $1,695,000 1227 Gordon River Trail Dan Guenther 239.261.3148 premiersir.com/id/210024945 $1,500,000 2634 Trillium Way Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 premiersir.com/id/212034025 $1,150,000 Park Shore Landings #433 Patrick OConnor 239.293.9411 p remiersir.com/id/212031306 $650,000 Gulfside #103 Larry Roorda 239.860.2534 premiersir.com/id/213002835 $539,000 Belair #7 Richard/Susie Culp 239.290.2200 premiersir.com/id/212000756 $429,000 Swan Lake Club #3D Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 premiersir.com/id/212034618 $305,000 Lexington #3 Linda Perry/Judy Perry 239.404.7052 premiersir.com/id/213000852 $299,900 Hidden Lake Villas #D-38 Angela R. Allen 239.825.8494 premiersir.com/id/210038630 $215,000 Le Parc #1504 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 p remiersir.com/id/213014842 $1,495,000 Meridian Club #1403 Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 239.216.1980 premiersir.com/id/211505192 $1,249,000 Meridian Club #1004 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/211011720 $1,195,000 La Mer #901 Angela R. Allen 239.825.8494 premiersir.com/id/213016357 $999,000 Tropics #231 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/212036333 $950,000 Park Shore Tower #3-A Angela R. Allen 239.825.8494 premiersir.com/id/212030158 $799,000 Regent #PH-1 Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 p remiersir.com/id/212030875 $15,500,000 Regent #6-N Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 premiersir.com/id/211508440 $5,900,000 4100 Gulf Shore Blvd. North Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/212001775 $5,700,000 311 Neapolitan Way Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/212035092 $3,995,000 360 Devils Bight Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/212032533 $3,450,000 370 Devils Bight Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/WHIT012413IHE $2,750,000 Brittany #1606 Amy Becker/Leah Ritchey 239.272.3229 p remiersir.com/id/212039531 $2,495,000 Park Plaza #1704 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/212037005 $1,999,000 Le Ciel Venetian Tower #1101 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239.571.5614 premiersir.com/id/213014820 $1,850,000 Horizon House #PH-2A Ruth Trettis 239.403.4529 premiersir.com/id/212001923 $1,750,000 576 Neapolitan Lane John Hamilton 239.641.3270 premiersir.com/id/212038039 $1,750,000 The Savoy #PH-6 Sarah Theiss 239.269.0300 premiersir.com/id/213002051 $1,599,000

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premiersothebysrealty.com Naples & SurroundsWith sun-drenched sugary-sand beaches, stretching over 10 miles, temperate year-round weather and abundant shing and boating activities, Naples has been a natural attraction for auent travelers and sun seekers from around the world for decades. VINEYARDS 5973 Hammock Isles Circle Li sa Tashjian 239.259.7024 p remiersir.com/id/212034501 $689,000 LELY RESORT Legacy #404 Lura Jones 239.370.5340 premiersir.com/id/212037977 $515,000 GOLDEN GATE ESTATES 390 17th Street NW Marl ene Suarez 239.290.0585 premiersir.com/id/212037369 $499,000 WYNDEMERE 187 Edgemere Way South Ka thryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 premiersir.com/id/212037142 $495,000 LELY RESORT 6469 Caldecott Drive Viv ienne Sinkow 239.405.0638 premiersir.com/id/213008093 $495,000 ANDALUCIA 1410 Serrano Circle Ri chard/Susie Culp 239.290.2200 premiersir.com/id/212037809 $384,700 Vanderbilt BeachVanderbilt Beach is home to The Ritz-Carlton, trendy shops, cafes and a host of retail establishments. Single-family homes, luxurious beachfront and waterfront condominiums and mid-rise living are found here. FOREST GLEN 3748 Jungle Plum Drive East Jess e Moreno 239.405.0065 p remiersir.com/id/213009943 $359,000 NAPLES HERITAGE 7924 Kilkenny Way Tom Gasbarro 239.404.4883 premiersir.com/id/213015991 $339,000 MARCO SHORES Fairways II #1622 Mi chael/Maureen Joyce 239.777.3745 premiersir.com/id/213014768 $230,000 EAGLE CREEK Waterford Place #202 Mi chelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 premiersir.com/id/212035656 $205,000 WILDERNESS Wilderness Country Club IV #1116 Jane Darling 239.290.3112 premiersir.com/id/213014456 $199,000 WYNDEMERE 36 Water Oaks Way Ka thryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 premiersir.com/id/212013140 $190,000 Strada Residences at MercatoLive a lifestyle that puts a world of shopping, dining and entertainment within walking distance of home. These 1-, 2and 3-bedroom condominiums are spacious, lavishly appointed and fully-amenitized examples of ultra-chic living at one of Naples best addresses. The Strada #7502 B a rbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 p remiersir.com/id/211500266 $1,250,000 The Strada #5502 Mary Kavanagh 239.594.9400 premiersir.com/id/213006113 $1,199,000 The Strada #5414 Susan Gardner 239.594.9400 premiersir.com/id/212013476 $599,000 The Strada #7504 Susan Gardner 239.438.2846 premiersir.com/id/213006422 $599,000 The Strada #5504 Susan Gardner 239.438.2846 premiersir.com/id/213009751 $599,000 The Strada #7309 Mary Kavanagh 239.594.9400 premiersir.com/id/211505554 $390,000 239 Channel Drive Cheryl Turner 239.250.3311 p remiersir.com/id/ARTH052413IHE $2,395,000 446 Bayside Avenue Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/212018339 $1,695,000 Phoenician Sands #502 Beth McNichols 239.821.3304 premiersir.com/id/212025760 $925,000 Regatta II #403 Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 premiersir.com/id/213016356 $888,885 478 Bayside Avenue Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 premiersir.com/id/CRIS060512IHE $795,000 Anchorage #201 Gayle Fawkes 239.250.6051 premiersir.com/id/212028061 $549,000 HAMMOCK BAY Lesina #2005 D a rlene Roddy 239.404.0685 p remiersir.com/id/212037624 $1,015,000 LIVINGSTON WOODS 7050 Sandalwood Lane Li nda Haskins 239.822.3739 premiersir.com/id/213014722 $889,000 PINE RIDGE 146 Myrtle Road Bi ll Charbonneau 239.860.6868 premiersir.com/id/212034952 $799,000 HAWKSRIDGE 2309 Harrier Run Cheryl Turner 239.250.3311 premiersir.com/id/212024121 $795,000 WYNDEMERE 826 Wyndemere Way Ka thryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 premiersir.com/id/211519122 $699,000 WYNDEMERE 422 Rosemeade Lane Ka thryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 premiersir.com/id/212011031 $695,000 NAPLES CAY The Seasons #1903 Car o l Gilman 239.404.3253 p remiersir.com/id/211516035 $5,995,000 ISLES OF CAPRI 160 Tahiti Circle Jim/ Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 premiersir.com/id/213010388 $3,800,000 PINE RIDGE 367 Ridge Drive T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 239.213.7344 premiersir.com/id/212035176 $3,495,000 PINE RIDGE 60 North Street Pa trick OConnor 239.293.9411 premiersir.com/id/212037593 $3,195,000 PINE RIDGE 196 Eugenia Drive Ray Couret 239.293.5899 premiersir.com/id/212039756 $2,999,950 ISLES OF CAPRI 24 Pelican Street West Lau ra/Chris Adams 239.404.4766 premiersir.com/id/212031097 $2,895,000 PINE RIDGE 195 West Street B eth McNichols 239.821.3304 p remiersir.com/id/212029722 $2,595,000 LIVINGSTON WOODS 6720 Hunters Road Ba rbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 premiersir.com/id/212018827 $2,350,000 SEAGATE 5115 Starsh Avenue Cheryl Turner 239.250.3311 premiersir.com/id/213016246 $2,100,000 LOGAN WOODS 5237 Mahogany Ridge Drive Fa hada Saad 239.595.8500 premiersir.com/id/212034251 $1,890,000 COVE TOWERS Aruba #PH1502 Fa hada Saad 239.595.8500 premiersir.com/id/212038573 $1,275,000 ISLES OF CAPRI 79 Pelican Street West Bil l Duy 239.641.7634 premiersir.com/id/212032633 $1,099,000

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premiersothebysrealty.com Sanibel, Captiva & SurroundsLong beloved for their white-sand beaches, prolic seashells, and ora and fauna, the Islands provide a haven for families, vacationers and those who simply enjoy a slower pace of life. From condominiums to resorts to villas to cottages, the Islands are the perfect refuge for living year-round or as a getaway in the sun. Fiddlers CreekFiddlers Creek is a master-planned community oering luxury residences, resort-style living, golf and access to a full-service marina. Marco IslandGraced with miles of powder-white sand beaches, Marco boasts luxurious real estate, shopping, dining, entertainment and a bounty of recreational activities from boating and shing to golf and tennis and more. 3860 Mahogany Bend Drive Lur a Jones 239.370.5340 p remiersir.com/id/209002716 $799,900 3856 Mahogany Bend Drive Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 premiersir.com/id/211522902 $799,000 7742 Mulberry Lane Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 premiersir.com/id/213011959 $749,000 7676 Mulberry Court Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 premiersir.com/id/213011795 $699,000 Serena #201 Lura Jones 239.370.5340 premiersir.com/id/208034226 $499,900 Varenna #201 Lura Jones 239.370.5340 premiersir.com/id/209004169 $449,000 Marengo #102 Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 p remiersir.com/id/212000118 $399,000 3692 Cotton Green Path Drive Lura Jones 239.370.5340 premiersir.com/id/212011392 $389,000 Cherry Oaks #101 Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 premiersir.com/id/213011763 $384,900 Pepper Tree Lura Jones 239.370.5340 premiersir.com/id/212008493 $282,000 Deer Crossing #206 Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 premiersir.com/id/212010861 $230,000 Whisper Trace #104 ML Meade 239.293.4851 premiersir.com/id/211523134 $189,000 South Seas Tower III #1609 Helga Wetzold 239.821.6905 p remiersir.com/id/213012742 $469,000 South Seas Tower IV #601 Brock/Julie Wilson 239.595.5983 premiersir.com/id/208034795 $459,000 South Seas Tower II #707 Helga Wetzold 239.821.6905 premiersir.com/id/213013302 $459,000 San Marco Villas #V7 Dave Flowers 239.404.0493 premiersir.com/id/213013178 $199,000 Tropic Schooner #1 Dave Flowers 239.404.0493 premiersir.com/id/213006917 $134,900 Estuary of Marco #101 Angelica Andrews 239.595.7653 premiersir.com/id/212022981 $100,000 Marbelle Club #806 Darlene Roddy 239.404.0685 p remiersir.com/id/213012585 $949,000 Caxambas South Beach Terrace #401 Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 premiersir.com/id/213009895 $795,000 South Seas Tower IV #1611 Cathy Rogers 239.821.7926 premiersir.com/id/212016334 $669,000 Gulfview Apartments #1808 Darlene Roddy 239.404.0685 premiersir.com/id/213012590 $649,000 1240 Mimosa Court Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 premiersir.com/id/213012322 $599,000 Sandcastle II #102 Helga Wetzold 239.821.6905 premiersir.com/id/213007238 $485,000 162 South Beach Drive Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 p remiersir.com/id/EGGE020513IHE $9,500,000 589 Inlet Drive Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 premiersir.com/id/212018075 $3,500,000 831 Heathwood Drive South Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 premiersir.com/id/213006427 $3,500,000 899 Caxambas Drive Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 premiersir.com/id/212014836 $2,950,000 1458 Buttereld Court Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 premiersir.com/id/213003892 $2,495,000 206 Rockhill Court Paul Strong 239.404.3280 premiersir.com/id/213012859 $2,495,000 781 Caxambas Drive Cathy Rogers 239.821.7926 p remiersir.com/id/213010107 $1,899,900 440 Cottage Court Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 premiersir.com/id/213013052 $1,750,000 1271 Ember Court Brock/Julie Wilson 239.595.5983 premiersir.com/id/212016619 $1,725,000 944 Sand Dune Drive Cathy Rogers 239.821.7926 premiersir.com/id/213010212 $1,499,000 Riviera #432 Brock/Julie Wilson 239.595.5983 premiersir.com/id/213012878 $1,450,000 281 Hideaway Circle South Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.1133 premiersir.com/id/212000249 $1,199,000 FORT MYERS 791 Cape View Drive D e nise Chambre 239.247.2868 p remiersir.com/id/212015004 $799,000 FORT MYERS 15900 Glenisle Way D e nise Chambre 239.247.2868 premiersir.com/id/212019855 $669,500 SANIBEL Sanibel Arms #A1 Jenni f er Berry 239.472.3535 premiersir.com/id/211522073 $420,000 SANIBEL Sanibel Arms #M2 Jenni f er Berry 239.472.3535 premiersir.com/id/211011502 $395,900 FORT MYERS BEACH Island Reef Club #104 St epha nie Bissett 239.292.3707 premiersir.com/id/212023956 $380,000 CAPE CORAL 415 Cape Coral West St epha nie Bissett 239.292.3707 premiersir.com/id/213011555 $319,000

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB24 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 The housing market momentum continues to remain strong heading into summer, according to the newest numbers from the Naples Area Board of Realtors. NABOR leaders cite three major indicators: 1. Overall inventory continues to decrease. 2. Median home price continues to increase. 3. The average days on the market are lower. NABOR tracks residential listings and sales within Collier County (excluding Marco Island) and releases a monthly and quarterly report of activity. For the last few years we have continued to see strong home sales in the summer, says Mike Hughes of Downing-Frye Realty. The notion of strong sales occurring only during traditional season is no longer, he adds. We are very bullish on the real estate market heading into summer due to the environment of low inventory, the tightening up of days on the market and the increase in median prices. Brenda Fioretti of Prudential Florida Realty adds, This is the first time in a long time that we have seen such a drastic decrease in the average days on the market. The NABOR April report provides annual comparisons of single-family home and condominium sales (via the SunshineMLS), price ranges and geographic segmentation and includes an overall market summary. Among the specifics: The overall median closed price increased 18 percent, from $186,000 at the end of April 2012 to $219,000 for the 12-month period ending April 2013. Overall pending sales increased 5 percent, from 10,166 units to 10 ,678 units for the 12-month period ending April 2013. Overall pending sales increased 27 percent in the $300,000 to $500,000 category, 13 percent in the $500,000 to $1 million category and 21 percent in the $1 million to $2 million category. The average days on the market decreased 14 percent overall, from 183 days in April 2012 to 158 days in April 2013. Overall pending sales in the Naples coastal area increased 11 percent, from 1,913 units to 2,122 units, and closed sales increased 12 percent, from 1,695 units to 1,894 units, for the 12-month period ending April 2013. There are encouraging statistics indeed, says Phil Wood of John R. Wood Realtors. Condominium pending sales increased 40 percent, from 169 to 237 for the 12-month period ending April 2013. Condominium closed sales increased 13 percent, from 165 to 187 for the same period. See the full report at www.naplesarea. com. Spring statistics from NABOR point to a strong summer Denny Grimes, CRS, ABR, CDPE, MBA .DennyGrimes.com Direct: 239-849-5090 Cell: 239-851-4600 Serving SW Florida for 30 YearsSTEP 1: We agree on a price and a deadline STEP 2: I sell your home at that price by the deadline or have it bought for cash! Certi ed Distressed Property ExpertIll Sell Your Home Guaranteed! Its that simple! Also, if my buyer is unhappy resell it FREE of charge. And remember If youre not satis ed, YOU CAN FIRE ME ANYTIME. That s a guarantee!

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41 41 41Bonita Springs Bonita SpringsNaplesImmokalee RoadLivingston RoadBonita Beach Road3 Oaks PkwyCoconut RdOld U.S. 41Old U.S. 41Pine Ridge Road Golden Gate Pkwy. 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 Open Houses are Sunday 1-4, unless otherwise markedwww.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB26 REAL ESTATE MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 >$200,0001 TARPON COVE BARBADOS 750 Tarpon Cove Drive #101 $229,000 Premier Sothebys International Realty Pat Kennedy 239.537.00622 PARK SHORE LAKEVIEW PINES 4776 West Blvd. #D-101 $279,900 PSIR Linda Perry 239.450.91133 THE MOORINGS HARBOUR LIGHTS 372 Harbour Drive $289,000 PSIR Larry Roorda 239.860.25364 PARK SHORE THE LEXINGTON 4022 Belair Lane #10 $299,900 PSIR Linda Perry 239.450.9114 Also Available: #3 $228,500>$300,0005 PELICAN BAY GLENCOVE 5803 Glencove Drive #601 $345,000 PSIR Linda Ohler 239.404.6460 6 FOREST GLEN 3748 Jungle Plum Drive East $359,000 PSIR Jesse Moreno 239.405.00657 THE BROOKS SHADOW WOOD LAUREL MEADOW 23111 Tree Crest Court $385,000 PSIR Linda Perry 239.450.9113 8 MERCATO THE STRADA 9123 Strada Place From $390,000 PSIR Call 239.594.9400 Open Monday-Saturday 10am-8pm & Sunday 12-8pm 9 THE MOORINGS EXECUTIVE CLUB 3300 Gulf Shore Blvd. North #109 $399,000 PSIR Larry Roorda 239.860.2535>$600,00010 FIDDLERS CREEK CRANBERRY CROSSING 9048 Cherry Oaks Trail $649,900 PSIR Michelle Thomas 239.860.7176 11 PELICAN LANDING THE COLONY NAVONA 23540 Via Venteno Blvd. #1005 $658,000 PSIR Mark Leone 239.784.5686 12 THE MOORINGS LUCERNE 3100 Gulf Shore Blvd. North #604 $689,000 PSIR Larry Roorda 239.860.2537>$700,00013 THE DUNES GRANDE PRESERVE 280 Grande Way From $799,000 PSIR Call 239.594.1700 Open Monday-Saturday 10am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm 14 FIDDLERS CREEK MAHOGANY BEND 3856 Mahogany Bend Drive $799,000 PSIR Michelle Thomas 239.860.7177 >$1,000,00015 OLD NAPLES VILLA VERONA 259 4th Avenue South #103 $1,075,000 PSIR Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4232 16 OLD NAPLES 920 9th Street South $1,150,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.465.464517 COLLIERS RESERVE 1023 Barcarmil Way $1,250,000 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples Linda Roberts 239.450.286418 OLD NAPLES VILLAS DEL MAR 425 2nd Avenue South $1,295,000 PSIR Paul Graffy 239.273.0403 19 BONITA BAY TAVIRA 26951 Country Club Drive From $1,306,000 PSIR Call 239.495.1105 Open MondaySaturday 10am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm20 AQUA 13675 Vanderbilt Drive #610 $1,925,000 PSIR John DAmelio 239.961.5996 Also Available: #605 $1,695,000; #607 $1 ,625,000>$2,000,00021 THE MOORINGS 475 Putter Point Drive $2,000,000 PSIR Larry Roorda 239.860.2534 22 GREY OAKS ESTUARY 1220 Gordon River Trail From $2,049,000 PSIR Call 239.261.3148 Open Monday-Saturday 9am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm23 PARK SHORE 4790 Whispering Pine Way $2,295,000 PSIR Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4232 24 PELICAN BAY ST. RAPHAEL 7117 Pelican Bay Blvd., #1005 $2,395,000 PSIR Jean Tarkenton 239.595.0544 Other Residences available from $825,000$1,795,00025 MARCO ISLAND 206 Rockhill Court $2,495,000 PSIR Brittany Strong 239.682.5773 26 QUAIL WEST 4430 Wayside Drive $2,495,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.465.464527 BAREFOOT BEACH 101 Dominica Lane $2,800,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.465.464528 MEDITERRA 29161 Marcello Way $2,995,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.465.4645>$3,000,00029 OLD NAPLES RIDGEVIEW LAKES 605 Palm Circle East $3,775,000 PSIR Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 30 OLD NAPLES 282 1st Avenue North $3,995,000 PSIR Celine Julie Godof 239.404.9917 31 THE MOORINGS 1831 Crayton Road $3,995,000 PSIR Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 >$4,000,00032 PORT ROYAL 3060 Green Dolphin Lane $4,695,000 PSIR Frank Sajtar 239.776.8382>$5,000,00033 AQUALANE SHORES 2022 5th Street South $5,450,000 PSIR Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 >$6,000,00034 PORT ROYAL 3630 Rum Row $6,750,000 PSIR Vincent Bandlier 239.450.5976 >$8,000,00035 PORT ROYAL 775 Galleon Drive $8,495,000 PSIR Dana Marcum 239.404.2209 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 21 35

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INSIDE A GUIDE TO THE LOCAL ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYARTS & ENTERTAINMENTCSECTIONBROUGHT TO YOU BY:The High-Rises at Bonita Bay 495-1105 Estuary at Grey Oaks 261-3148 The Strada at Mercato 594-9400 The Village 261-6161 The Gallery 659-0099 Broad Avenue 434-2424 Vanderbilt 594-9494 The Promenade 948-4000 Fifth Avenue 434-8770 Marco Island 642-2222 Rentals 262-4242 In March 2011, I offered a review of Neapolitan Suzi Weinerts first novel, Garage Sale Stalker, and also reported on the roles of the Naples Press Club Authors & Books Festival, Jeff Schlesinger of Barringer Publishing and editor-agent Carole Greene in the development and eventual publication of that book. In January 2012, we reported on the contract for a television movie based on the book to be developed by producer Jonathan Axelrod for the Hallmark Movie Channel. Now we can report that the screenplay written by Walter Klenhard has been filmed and the movie will premiere at 8 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 24. The movie was shot in Vancouver in April and early May. By filming time, says the author, my contribution to the production (the source novel) was long in the background. The TV movie now reflected the screenplay, the new bible on which the producer, director (Peter DeLuise, son of actor Dom DeLuise), the actors Garage Sale Mystery in production for TV movieBY PHIL JASONSpecial to Florida Weekly SEE TV MOVIE, C12 Nows the timeDont wait to let those who mean the most to you know how you feel. C2 A shameful cash grabThe Hangover Part III falls short by every measure. C11 An unlikely pairingEurasia tastefully combines Italian, Vietnamese cuisines. C23 Story is based on Naples authors first novel ITS THE CLOSE OF ANOTHER ARTS SEASON, and time for my irreverent, offbeat and highly subjective Nancies Awards. Dont Do It Without Your Fez On Award >> Lil Ed of Lil Ed and the Blues Imperials Decades ago, Steely Dan musically declared, Im never gonna do it without my fez on. It was, of course, a song promoting safe sex. But Chicago slide blues guitarist Lil Ed, of Lil Ed and the Blues Imperials, who performed at the Bonita Blues Festival in March, seems to have taken it literally, as he wears an actual fez while he performs. (No word if he drives away from concerts in a tiny little car.) Sexiest Outfit >> Batman outfit in the Out of This World exhibit Black, sleek, mysterious: a costume that could birth fetishes and fulfill fantasies was on display at the Out of This World exhibit earlier this season at the Patty & Jay Baker Naples Museum of Art (now named The Baker Museum). The exhibit featured costumes from iconic movies and TV shows. The fact it was worn by George Clooney didnt hurt either. Buster Keaton Deadpan Award >> MercyMe This award-winning contemporary Christian rock group may have been lively and energetic while performing at the Germain Arena in December, butNanciesThe 2013BY NANCY STETSONnstetson@ oridaweekly.com SEE NANCIES, C4 The annual offbeat Florida Weekly arts critic awards This Batman costume worn by George Clooney was Sexiest Outfit. Anunlikelypairing

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Transform your body without...diet, exercise or surgery! www.RiverchaseDermatology.com1-800-591-DERM (3376)Charles Camisa, MDBoard Certi ed Dermatology and Immunology Skin Conditions Appointments available in: Downtown Naples Fort Myers Cape CoralVoted One of Americas Top Doctors 12 Years in a Row Camisa Psoriasis Center Free Consultations 239-313-2553Fort Myers and Napleswww.riverchase-fatfreeze.com Treat-to-Complete with...Riverchase Dermatology now o ers guaranteed results with the Treat-to-Complete package featuring FDA-Cleared CoolSculpting *Guaranteed Results!Con dence in your treatment, Con dence in your clothes. North Naples 1015 Crosspointe Dr. Downtown Naples 261 9th St. S. Marco Island 950 N. Collier Blvd., Suite 303 Fort Myers 7331 Gladiolus Dr. Cape Coral 413 Del Prado Blvd. S., Suite 101 NOW OPEN North Port 14840 Tamiami Trail www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTSVoicing what matters to the people who matter mostA friend received troubling news this week. He told me standing up in the kitchen of an old stone house where a group of us are spending the summer. I had just put on a pot of water for tea and the electric kettle churned as the man said that he had learned of the death of a friend. Not just a friend, he said, but a woman with whom he had once been intimate, a woman he had once loved. He saw her at a dinner party in London before he left to come here. She was cold to him, he said, and he was distant to her, and they treated each other with the stiff formality that often grows between people when much has been left unsaid. She slipped into a diabetic coma, he said, and died in the night. He kept his eyes on the floor as he spoke and I stood helplessly with the empty teacup in my hand. Spring has been cold here, and damp, and a light shower fell outside the window. Dark circles shadowed my friends eyes, and as he spoke about the woman I realized he still loved her. He looked up from the floor and met my gaze for the first time. I regret that I never told her what she means to me, he said. What could I say? I know there is nothing so unforgiving as remorse and no remorse greater than a love unspoken. My friend walked out of the kitchen after a few minutes, but his sentiment stayed with me. Ive been turning it over all week. I was still turning it over when I received a stern message from another friend in New York. Id missed a phone date wed planned all week terrible, I know and in my haste to apologize Id tripped over myself, botching what was meant to be an apology e-mail. I sounded indifferent to our friendship, cold and distant in a way I had not intended. If it were me, my friend wrote back, Id make it a point to make the friends that matter really feel that they matter. I was taken aback. Id been raised in the school of silent relations, where people who love each other keep their emotions to themselves. We nurse our grudges slowly and in silence, and we never voice our deep feelings. We dont bring them into the light of day. We hold our love close. But my friend in New York was right, and I had the sudden image of the man earlier in the week standing in the gray kitchen, telling me about a woman he loved and lost without ever expressing how he felt. I couldnt help but think that we are, all of us, too hesitant with our feelings. We are too sparing with our words. I wonder if we wouldnt do better to plunge head-long into unguardedness. There will never be a perfect moment to tell the people who matter how much they mean to us. Right now is all we have. Artis Henderson has joined the Twitterverse. Follow her @ArtisHenderson. artisHENDERSONsandydays@floridaweekly.com

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 C3 Improv veteran set to teach summer classes The Naples Performing Arts Center introduces the NPAC Improv Troupe led by Jim Corsica, who has 25 years of experience in improv artistry and more than 30 years of acting experience. Mr. Corsica will teach a series of improv workshops beginning Monday, June 10, at NPAC. Classes will meet from 7-9 p.m. every Monday for five weeks. Registration is $200. A founding member of and performer with the Racine, Wis., ComedySportz team, Mr. Corsica founded the high school group Minds o Fury at The Prairie School in Racine. Locally, he has developed improv shows at Gulf Coast High School, Community School of Naples and for Misfit Productions. He also co-founded Naples City Improv, the first professional improv group in Southwest Florida, which performed more than 100 shows in its four-year tenure. Space is limited for the NPAC improv classes. Registration is required by June 5 and can be completed by visiting the center at 6646 Willow Park Drive, by calling 597-6722 or by visiting www. naplesperformingartscenter.com.About the centerNPAC offers a diverse curriculum that fosters creativity, builds self-esteem and develops its students lifelong love for artistic endeavors. Services offered include The School of Dance, The School of Drama, The School of Music, and The Naples Film School. The school also offers an extensive adult dance class program. For more information, visit the website above. Lab Theater offers auditioning tipsAspiring actors and those who want to brush up on their auditioning skills are invited to participate in How to Get the Part, a one-day workshop offered by Laboratory Theater of Florida from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, June 8, in Fort Myers. Participants will work on one dramatic and one comedic monologue. Theyll get a professional headshot and work on role-playing for an audition. And theyll write a resume (or get advice on improving the one they already have). How to Get the Part is designed for ages 14 and older. Registration is $150. To sign up or for more information, e-mail education@laboratorytheaterflorida.com. Call (239) 649-2275 for Reservations www.NaplesPrincessCruises.com Naples Princess Naples P rin cess The Best Way to Experience Naples from the Water. Naples Princess...UPCOMING SPECIAL EVENTS Best of the 50s, 60s and 70s with Joe MarinoCall (239) 649-2275 for ReservationsTuesday, June 4th SUMMER SPECIALSSTARTING, SATURDAY JUNE 1STBUY ONE GET ONE1/2 PRICEWednesday Dinners Saturday 12:30 & 3pm Sightseeing Sunday Hors doeuvresBased on availability. Valid on adult tickets. No other coupons or discounts apply.

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 theyre completely deadpan in their video cover of Electric Light Orchestras Dont Bring Me Down. (Found on YouTube where else?) The tunes part of their Cover Tune Grab Bag series of low-budget videos. Very low budget. Worst Cad (tie) >> Mark Vanagas in Les Liaisons Dangereuses >> Daniel Benzing in The Liar >> Brendan Powers in The Fantasticks Life is full of cads, and so is the theater. This season saw an abundance of them on local stages. Mark Vanagas played Valmont in the Naples Players Les Liaisons Dangereuses, a man who beds a virtuous woman just to win a bet. During Act I, some women seated near me called him a rogue, but during Act II, they started calling him a brute. At Theatre Conspiracy, Daniel Benzing in David Ives adaptation of The Liar was the happy-go-lucky guy who just could never tell the truth. And Brendan Powers, in Florida Repertory Theatres production of The Fantasticks, took away womens innocence with charm and a smile. My Favorite Romance / Fictional >> Uncle Fester and the Moon in The Addams Family The Addams Family at the Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall couldve been so much more creative than it was, but it had its moments. And one of them was Uncle Fester falling in love with the moon, and serenading her. My Favorite Romance / Real Life >> Rachel Burttram and Brendan Powers Its so common for cast members to fall in love with each other during a shows run that theres even a term for it: showmance. But typically, when the show ends, so does the romance. Rachel Burttram and Brendan Powers met in late 2007 while in Doubt at the Florida Repertory Theatre. (She was playing a young nun, he a priest.) They married on May 10, in the very spot where theyd met Florida Reps rehearsal room, which has now become ArtStage Studio Theatre. Maureen Heffernan, who directed Doubt, officiated. Saved the Best for Last Award >> Steve Martin and Edie Brickell and the Steep Canyon Rangers Just as season was ending, Steve Martin, Edie Brickell and the Steep Canyon Rangers kicked off their summer tour at the BB Mann. Without a doubt, one of the best shows of the entire season, as they entertained, relentlessly tickled the funny bone, and delighted. Steve Martin can play a banjo as well as he can toss out a funny line, and Edie Brickell blew us away with her incredible voice and quirky lyrics. Best Thing to Happen to Fort Myers Since Sidewalks >> Tedeschi Trucks Band and the Sunshine Blues Festival The Tedeshi Trucks Band kicked off its inaugural Sunshine Blues Festival in downtown Fort Myers Centennial Park earlier this year. They brought an impressive line-up of musicians, including Big Sams Funky Nation, Jaimoes Ja sssz Band, Walter Trout and the Wood Brothers. There were so many acts they had to have two stages. Hearing Susan Tedeschis singing and guitar playing, along with Derek Trucks slide guitar, made us think of Bonnie and Delaney and Friends, or Joe Cockers Mad Dogs and Englishmen days. It was simply magical. Heres hoping they keep returning to Fort Myers. Author I Wouldnt Mind Being Stuck on a Desert Island With >> Dorothea Benton Frank Dorothea Benton Frank, the Distinguished Author Award recipient at this years Lee County Reading Festival, is Southern, charming, smartmouthed, quick-witted and eternally entertaining. Her Low Country books are New York Times bestsellers. And we hear shes a terrific cook, too. Best Revival >> Anything Goes Anything Goes, playing at Artis Naples in March, was the feel-good musical of the season. Filled with show-stopping tap dance numbers and Cole Porters catchy songs and clever lyrics, it couldnt fail. And Rachel York, portraying Reno Sweeney, belted out Blow Gabriel Blow and other songs with such gusto and verve, that I didnt miss Sutton F oster one bit. And thats quite a feat. My Favorite Elf >> Jason Parrish in The Santaland Diaries Youd think Id get bored of seeing The Santaland Diaries every December at Florida Rep, but yet, I dont. I attribute this not only to the clever writing of David Sedaris, but the terrific acting of Jason Parrish, who manages to put a different spin on the one-man show every year. Most Complex Character >> Kraig Swartz in I Am My Own Wife A traitor? A gay icon? A heroine? A betrayer of her own people? Kraig Swartz played the complex Charlotte von Mahlsdorf as well as a few dozen other characters in the oneman show, I Am My Own Wife at Gulfshore Playhouse. Set Id Most Like to Live In (tie) >> Time Stands Still and Other Desert Cities Sometimes you see a dress on stage that you wish you could own. Often, at Florida Rep, you see sets and instantly think: I wish I lived there! That happened at least twice this season. I loved Drew LaMotts set of a Brooklyn loft in ArtStage Studio, complete with a wooden plank floor, working stove and sink, and a door on two sawhorses for a desk/dining room table. (And the fact that it had books and magazines comfortably scattered about also helped.) On the larger stage, Richard Crowells set of a mid-century modern home for Other Desert Cities had me wanting to move right in though not with its current inhabitants. Best Dirty Joke We Didnt Understand >> Bonnie Knapp in The Clean House Bonnie Knapp, who played a Brazilian maid in the Naples Players production of The Clean House, opened the show by telling a dirty joke completely in Portuguese. While we didnt understand all the words, we certainly understood the gestures and body language. Thought Wed Come a Long Way, Baby, Award >> American Idiot American Idiot, the musical, played at the BB Mann in May for one night. It was great hearing Green Days music, and the show had interesting choreography, but the role of women seemed like a throwback to the s. They were all secondary characters, seen only as adoring, sexual companions for the three losers who played the leads. Most Dysfunctional Family (tie) >> The Wyeths of Other Desert Cities and the Hubbards of The Little Foxes The Wyeths in Florida Reps Other Desert Cities are full of secrets and addictions. The mothers an iceberg who threatens to disown her own daughter if she publishes a memoir. The Hubbards of Lilian Hellmans The Little Foxes (also at Florida Rep) lie and cheat and try to steal each others money. Completely heartless, soul-less people. You wouldnt want to live with either family, but damn, it sure makes for good drama. NANCIESFrom page 1 Steve Martin and Edie Brickell and the Steep Canyon Rangers take this years Saved the Best for Last Award. Rachel Burttram and Brendan Powers take My Favorite Romance / Real Life. The Best Thing to Happen to Fort Myers Since Sidewalks goes to Tedeschi Trucks Band and the Sunshine Blues Festival. FW

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Voted Best Live Theatre 10 Years in a row! d B t L i Th t May 31 June 22 & Sunday June 2presentIn Tobye Studio at Sugden Community Theatre 701 5th Avenue South, Naples, FL 34102 Gift Certicates AvailableTickets: Adults $15 Students to age 18 $10 Call or buy online 239-263-7990 www.naplesplayers.org Performances: Scenes, songs and games driven by suggestions from the audience make an interactive and guaranteed hilarious night of laughter. You may even be able to participate! Created on the spot, each show is unique unto itself. THE NAPLES PLAYERS TELESCOPE CASUAL AND HANAMINT TRUCKLOAD SALE/NEW FLOOR SAMPLES UP TO 50% OFF MSRPinsideout furnituredirect MONDAY-FRIDAY 9AM-5PM SATURDAY & SUNDAY BY APPOINTMENTWWW.INSIDEOUTFURNITUREDIRECT.COM WWW.SINKVANITIESDIRECT.COM NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 C5 agavenaples.com I 239-598-FIRE (3473)Corner of Airport & Vanderbilt Sunday & Monday 11:30 am 10 pm Tuesday -Saturday 11:30 am Midnight CONTEMPORARY SOUTHWEST CUISINE Summer Happy Hour: 50% off select beverages11:30 a.m.-7:30 p.m., 7 days a week! % o a.m.-7:30 p Join us for Dog Days of Summer help our four-legged friends!Every Wednesday, June 5 through Aug. 28,Agave will donate a percentage of sales to support the Humane Society Naples. Discount Pets & Supplies will match the donation pound for pound with dog food. E E E E J J J J J A A A A p p p s s s S S S P P t t t t t f f d d d d Photograph by Kimberly Joy Photography o o u u u u u n n n n d d d d d d h 2012 NIFF summer film series steps out with Strictly Ballroom The Naples International Film Festivals monthly summer screenings run the gamut from first-time directors to Hollywood legends, from a quiet little indie to an iconic film noir. The doors at Silverspot Cinema in Mercato open at 6:30 p.m. for food and drink, and the movies start at 7 p.m. A discussion follows each screening. Tickets for $25 are on sale now at www. silverspotcinema.com. Heres the lineup: Tuesday, June 11: Strictly Ballroom The 1994 directorial debut of Australian Baz Lurhmann (Romeo + Juliet, The Great Gatsby) tells the story of Scott Hastings, a champion ballroom dancer who outrages the dance community when he decides to choreograph his own steps. After his ambitious dance partner abandons him to increase her chances of winning the prestigious Australian Pan Pacific Championships, Hastings finds an unlikely supporter in Fran, an ugly duckling with little dance experience. Fran believes in Scotts unorthodox style and wants to dance with him in the championships, to show the ballroom dance community that theres more to dancing than just strictly ballroom. Rated PG. Tuesday, July 9: The Sting Forty years after its premiere, NIFF revisits the complex caper film starring Paul Newman and Robert Redford. Set in 1936, it follows a pair of professional grifters as they plot to con the mob boss who killed their friend. The Sting won seven Academy Awards and in 2005 was added to the National Film Registry. Rated PG. Tuesday, Aug. 13: The Station Agent Its been 10 years since this charming comedy/drama debut from writer/director Thomas McCarthy won the Audience Award at the Sundance Film Festival. When his only friend dies, Fin McBride (Peter Dinklage, Game of Thrones) takes up residence in a rural towns old train depot, eagerly anticipating a life of solitude. Instead, he finds himself reluctantly becoming enmeshed in the lives of his neighbors. Rated R. Tuesday, Sept. 10: Sunset Boulevard Time magazine described it as Hollywood at its worst told by Hollywood at its best. The iconic 1950 film noir tells the story of Norma Desmond (Gloria Swanson), a forgotten silent-screen goddess who has become a demented recluse in her Hollywood mansion. Longing to return to the big screen, Norma hires Joe Gillis (William Holden), a down-on-hisluck screenwriter to polish her script, an epic that she believes will ensure her triumphant comeback. In 1989, Sunset Boulevard was included in the first group of films selected for preservation in the National Film Registry. Not rated.

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CATERING FOR ALL EVENTS Professional Chefs Exhibition Cooking Business and Residential CATERING Basic Omelette Party for 1st time Business Clients www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Theater Stage 2 Improv May 31 through June 22 by The Naples Players at the Tobye Studio at the Sugden Community Theatre. 263-7990 or www.naplesplayers.org.A Closer Walk With Patsy Cline Through June 22 at the Broadway Palm Theatre, Fort Myers. 278-4422 or www.broadwaypalm.com. Thursday, May 30 Old Florida Style Interior Designer Susan Petril discusses how to achieve the look of Old Florida in your home at 2 p.m. at Clive Daniel Home. Free. Registration required. 213-7844 or www.clivedanielhome.com. Dancing by the Fountain The Village on Venetian Bay hosts an evening of dancing demonstrations by professionals from Absolute Ballroom with music by Brandon Anthony and Mark Shapiro from 5-8 p.m. 261-6100 or www. venetianvillage.com. Art Night The Center for the Arts of Bonita Springs presents ArtWalk from 5-7 p.m. at the Promenade at Bonita Bay. Enjoy an evening walk through art galleries plus music and light refreshments. Locals Live!, featuring area performers, takes the stage for free performances at 7 p.m. 495-8989 or www.artcenterbonita.org.Art For Animals The Gallery on Fifth and the Strada residences at Mercato host Art for Animals to benefit Humane Society Naples from 6-8 p.m. on the rooftop pool deck at the Strada. The evening includes cocktails, music and art. Reservations required. 594-9400 or www.mercatoshops.com. Photography Presentation Journeyman Photography Gallery hosts an opening reception for Costa Rica from 6-8 p.m. $10. Reservations required. 2220 J&C Blvd. 260-5771 or www.journeymangallery.org. Aerial Photography Presentation Naples Backyard History hosts a meet and greet with aerial photographer Art Ullmann from 6-9 p.m. 1170 Third St. S. Free. 774-2978 or www.naplesbackyardhistory.net. Thursday on Third Lords of Cool, Darci J. and Art Isenberg perform from 6:30-9:30 p.m. along Third Street South. Free. www.thirdstreetsouth.com. Friday, May 31 Rock Out Konnie & Kirk perform from 6-9 p.m. by the pool at Jacks River Bar. 475 North Road. 213-1441 or www. floridamarinaclubs.com.Live Piano Lynn Carol entertains at the baby grand from 6-9 p.m. today and June 1 in the lounge at Capers Kitchen & Bar. 2460 Vanderbilt Beach Road. 431-7438.Craft Beer Tours Tour Naples Beach Brewery from 4-8 p.m. today and 3-7 p.m. June 1. $15 gets the guided tour and samples of six beers. 4110 Enterprise Ave. 304-8795. www.naplesbeachbrewery.com.Art Party An opening reception and awards presentation for the Alliance for the Arts 27th annual All Florida Juried Exhibition is set for 5-7:30 p.m. at the alliance in Fort Myers. The exhibition includes oil and acrylic paintings, drawings, mixed media pieces, photographs and sculptures. This years juror is Frank Verpoorten, director and chief curator at The Baker Museum ArtisNaples. He hosts a gallery walk and talk from 10-11 a.m. June 4. 939-2787 or www.artinlee.org. Pickin and Grinnin Bluegrass musicians Jon Garon and Dave Estes perform from 7-10 p.m. at Freds Food, Fun and Spirits. 2700 Immokalee Road. 431-7928 or www.fredsdiner.com. Special Engagement John Pinette takes the stage tonight through June 2 at Off the Hook Comedy Club, Marco Island. 389-6901 or www.offthehookcomedy.com. Saturday, June 1 Farmers Market Stroll the open air farmers market from 7:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. along Broad Avenue at 13th Avenue South. Paddle Class Members of Flotilla 96 of the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary conduct a safetly class for kayakers from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 13531 Vanderbilt Drive. $30. Registration required. 594-8009 or mclukey@centurylink.net. Cmon Down Bank of America cardholders gain free general admission to the Golisano Childrens Museum of Naples today and June 2. 514-0084 or www.cmon.org. Family Fun Expo The Southwest Florida Parent and Child Magazine Family Fun Expo takes place from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Germain Arena. (800) 745-3000 or www.germainarena.com. Magic Carpet Ride A small ensemble of woodwind musicians from the Naples Philharmonic demonstrate their instruments and answer questions at 11:30 a.m. at ArtisNaples. 597-1900 or www.thephil.org.Youth Sports Fundraiser The Optimist Club of Marco Islands recreational youth sports programs hosts a mini-golf fundraiser from noon to 2 p.m. at Marco Golf & Garden. Suggested donation of $10 for adults, $8 for children. All proceeds go to Optimist Club of Marco Island. www.hometeamonline.com.Two to Tango Alicia Repun leads a tango class from 7-8 p.m. followed by milongo for all levels until 11 p.m. $15. 1673 Pine Ridge Road. 738-4184 or www. pablorepuntango.com.Splash Bash The Seacrest Aquatics Team hosts an evening of games, food, music, swimming and contests for all ages, from 7-10 p.m. at the Golden Gate Aquatic Center. $5 per person or $20 for the whole family. 3300 Santa Barbara Blvd. 289-0626. Impractical Jokers The Cast of Impractical Jokers takes the stage at 7:30 p.m. at the Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall, Fort Myers. 481-4849 or www. bbmannpah.com. Classic Rock The Kappo Kings perform from 8-10 p.m. under the stars at Gulf Coast Town Center. Free. 2670783 or www.gulfcoasttowncenter.com. Sunday, June 2 Grill Time Sur La Table hosts the cooking demonsration Great Flavors for Summer Grilling, from 9-10 a.m. 9105 Strada Place. $5/Person, reservations required. 598-1463 or www.surlatable.com. Dogs in the Garden Naples Botanical Gardens opens its doors to dogs and their owners from 9-11 a.m. Free for Garden members and their canine companions, $12.95 for others and $7.95 for dogs. 643-7275 or www.naplesgarden.org.Foreign Film The Renaissance Academy of FGCU presents a screening and discussion of To Live (China/Hong Kong, 1994) at 1 p.m. June 2 at the FGCU Naples Center. Zhang Yimou directed this drama chronicling the ebb and flow of one familys fortunes, set against the backdrop of Chinas tumultuous history between the 1940s and the 1970s. Not rated. $5. 1010 Fifth Ave. S. 434-4737. Monday, June 3 Nature Documentary Rookery Bay presents a screening of the documentary Living Waters: Aquatic Preserves of Florida at 11 a.m. $5 for adults, $3 for children (includes admission into the Rookery Bay Environmental Learning Center). 300 Tower Road. 417-6310 or www.rookerybay.org. Tuesday, June 4 Now Youre Cooking The Sauce Lady demonstrates how to prepare specialty appetizers in a cooking class from 6-8 p.m. $35 includes a three-course dinner. Reservations required. 9331 Tamiami Trail N. 592-5557 or www.saucelady.com. Wildlife Presentation The Marco Island Historical Society presents Southwest Florida as You Have Never Seen it, a program with wildlife biologist Larry Richardson, at 7 p.m. at the Marco Island Historical Museum. $3 for society members, $5 for others.180 S. Heathwood Drive, Marco Island. 3896447 or www.colliermuseums.com. Movie Night Catch a free screening of Wreck It Ralph beginning at 8:30 p.m. under the stars at Gulf Coast Town Center. Bring blankets or chairs for seating. 2670783 or www.gulfcoasttowncenter.com. Wednesday, June 5 History Lesson The Collier County Museum presents The Calusa Indians and the Spanish Explorers at 2 p.m. Free. 3331 Tamiami Trail E. 252-8476 or www.colliermuseums.com. Coming up Garden Tour Tour the Norris Gardens at Historic Palm Cottage at 10 a.m. June 6. $10 (free for members of the Naples Historical Society). Reservations required. 262-8164 or www.napleshistoricalsociety.org. Book Talk Headquarters Library hosts a discussion of Cheryl Strayeds Wild: From Lost to Found on the Pacific Crest Trail at 2 p.m. June 6. Free. 2385 Orange Blossom Drive. 593-3511 or www. collierlibrary.org. Nights Music Series The Randy Stephens Band performs as part of the Mercato Nights Music Series from 6-9 p.m. June 6 on the lawn across from MASA and AZN. 254-1080 or www. mercatoshops.com. Live Tunes The Lost Rodeo performs at Freds Food, Fun and Spirits from 7-10 p.m. June 7. 2700 Immokalee Road. 571-5567. Scooby-Doo! Scooby-Doo! Live Muscial Mysteries comes to Germain Arena at 7 p.m. June 7. (800) 745-3000 or www.germainarena.com. Art, Music & More Mercato hosts a night with musicians, street performers and local artist Bonny Hawley from 6-9 p.m. June 8. Free craft beer samples provided by Naples Beach Brewery. www.mercatoshops.com. Alicia Repun leads a tango class from 7-8 p.m. followed by milongo for all levels until 11 p.m. June 1 in the tango studio at 1673 Pine Ridge Road. $15. 738-4184 or www. pablorepuntango.com.

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Dinner Daily at 5:00pm Open Sunday for Brunch 10:30-2:00pm Happy Hour 4-6pm Live Music in the Tavern~ THE CLAW BAR at TIERNEYS TAVERN ~OPEN ALL DAY239.591.3837 799 WALKERBILT RD., NAPLES Located off US 41, 1/4 mile North of Immokalee Rd.(239) 591-3837 WWW.BAYHOUSENAPLES.COM ON THE RIVER BEAUTIFUL UPPER NAPLES The HEAT are getting WHITE HOT (239) 530-2225 Wear your Miami gear to any HEAT playoff game & receive a complimentary WHITE HOT SHOTupon entry!! YOUR NAPLES HEADQUARTERS at NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 C7 WHAT TO DOOrgan Festival Organists of Southwest Florida come together to perform a variety of music at 3 p.m. June 9 at ArtisNaples. 597-1900 or www. thephil.org. Jazz with Jebry Freds Food, Fun and Spirits hosts a Jazz Jam with Jebry from 6-9 p.m. June 10. 2700 Immokalee Road. 431-7928 or www.fredsdiner. com. Movie Night The Center for the Arts of Bonita Springs hosts a screening and discussion of Four Days in September at 7 p.m. June 10 at the Promenade at Bonita Bay. $8. 495-8989 or www.artcenterbonita.org. Movie Matinee Headquarters Library presents a screening of Lincoln starring Daniel Day-Lewis and Tommy Lee Jones at 2 p.m. June 12. Free. 2385 Orange Blossom Drive. 593-3511 or www.collierlibrary.org. All About Orchids Biologist Mike Owens discusses the 27 native species of orchids inhabiting the Fakahatchee Strand at 2 p.m. June 13 at South Regional Library. Free. Registration required. 8065 Lely Cultural Parkway. 252-7542 or www.collierlibrary.org. SUP Race Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club host a Standup Paddleboard Race on June 14. Registration and welcome from 2-4 p.m., race starts at 6:30 p.m. 777-0412. Wine Tasting Decanted hosts a Locals Appreciation Wine Tasting from 5-7 p.m. June 14. Free for local residents, $5 for out-of-towners. Reservations required. 1410 Pine Ridge Road. info@decantedwines.com. Summer Cooking Sea Salt restaurant presents a cooking class about Summer Grilling: Meats & Vegetables at 11:30 a.m. June 15. $65 (includes lunch and two glasses of wine). Reservations required. 434-7258. Submit calendar listings and highresolution photos to events@floridaweekly.com. E-mail text, jpegs or Word documents are accepted. No pdfs or photos of fliers. The deadline for calendar submissions is noon Sunday. Heather J. Beck stars in A Closer Walk With Patsy Cline at the Broadway Palm Theatre through June 22. Enjoy a musical tribute to the legendary singer. $35-$55. 278-4422 or www.broadwaypalm.com. T H E W W I N N N E L O F F T T The Mercato of Naples: 9118 Strada Place 239.598.5601www.thewineloftofnaples.comLunch Daily 11:30-2:30 Our features are o ered in addition to our regular menu. Crab Louie Salad Ham Club Sandwich Tuscan Lasagna M A Y 3 3 0 J U N N E 2 2 Baby Spinach & Bacon Salad Cheese Steak Hoagie Corn Beef and Cabbage J U N E E E 3 5 5

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facebook.com/ KeyWestExpress twitter.com/ KeyWestExpress youtube.com/ TheKeyWestExpress www.keywestexpress.us 1-800-593-7259 $ 119ROUND TRIP!* FOR ONLY*Minimum 8 day advance purchase, non-refundable fare. Cannot be combined with other offers. Weekend fee applies to any travel Friday thru Sunday. Expires June 30, 2013. into ARTS COMMENTARYThings I missJoe Brainards 1970s memoir, I Remember, was unusual in that virtually every sentence begins with the words, I remember Occasionally hed add another clarifying sentence, but the entire book is a series of sentences that begin, I remember The things he remembered were mundane and sweet and silly and quotidian, individual and universal. His memoir contains lines such as: I remember Nehru jackets. I remember when turtlenecks were big, talk about what restaurants would let you in and what ones wouldnt. I remember Blondie and Dagwood shorts before the feature started. I remember thinking that comic books that werent very funny shouldnt be called comic books. Inspired by Brainards memoir, I decided to do a column with sentences starting I miss I miss the Naples Dinner Theatre, including the waitresses who would ask Do you want coffee? with a New York accent. I miss Roger Eberts insightful reviews and his comments on his blog, as well as the intelligent discussion that followed from readers. I miss Borders and its great selection of books about music. I miss the later hours Barnes & Noble would stay open, the way I could slip in for a half hour after seeing a show at the Phil in Naples. I miss the longer hours the Fort Myers library used to have. I miss card catalogs, and the serendipity of browsing through them and randomly coming across the names of interesting-sounding books. I miss variety shows on TV. It was a great way to see Broadway acts. I miss finger painting: the wet paint on slick paper. I miss Calvin and Hobbes and seeing that stuffed tiger come alive. I miss The Far Side. (I remember how people were so puzzled when it first came out, how they kept saying Its not funny and I dont get it.) I miss Sly Stones music, how funky and melodic it was. (Can there be anything better than blasting Hot Fun in the Summertime while driving in your car with the windows down?) I miss watching snow fall in the night sky. I miss wearing sweaters. I miss Theatre Conspiracys former space, with its old mismatched couches and armchairs. I miss the way they would put a piece of paper up by the entrance, temporarily naming the theater after someone for that shows run. I miss Dick Westlake, seeing him perform onstage, running into him around town, e-mailing with him about movies and musicals. I miss The Weekly World News tabloid and reading its ridiculous headines about Bat Boy or Elvis or aliens while standing on line at the supermarket. I miss seeing movies that were on actual film. Id stay past the credits just to watch the end of the reels, which seemed like wonderful abstract kinetic art. I miss John Bartis, his gallant, gentlemanly manner, his articulate reaction to a play, his endlessly fascinating stories about being on Broadway. I miss stoops. I miss sidewalks. I miss seasons. I miss old-fashioned Hollywood glamor. I miss late-night talk shows where people would come on and tell great stories; theyd be invited because they were interesting, articulate people, not because they had a movie to promote. I miss FM radio when DJs were able to choose whatever they wanted to play. I miss the warm sound of vinyl records. I miss listening to Jean Shepherd tell stories on the radio about his childhood with Flick and Schwartz. I miss hearing Gaye Levine play the cello like a wild woman, improvising and performing without a net, playing as if she and her instrument would spontaneously combust. I miss when newspapers were physically bigger and had more stories that were longer and written with some depth. I miss the seasoned, experienced writers who used to write for the dailies. I miss larger-sized comics in the papers. I miss the old Village Voice. I miss Nora Ephron. I miss sitting around a kitchen table with my brothers, talking and joking. I miss making my sister-in-law Pam laugh. I miss receiving postcards. And letters. I miss you. nancySTETSONnstetson@floridaweekly.com www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013

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PUZZLE ANSWERS Experience the Difference Good Taste Makes. True Neapolitan Pizza and Authentic Italian FoodVOTED #2 Pizzeria in Southwest Florida by Jean Leboeut of The News Press. Good for use Sunday thru Thursday. Not to be combined with any other offers. EXPIRES 9/30/13 Good for use Sunday thru Thursday. Not to be combined with any other offers. EXPIRES 9/30/13 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 C9

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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 Established 1976 263-9940 Established 1979 263-2734 fries and slaw or black beans and rice $26.95 Expires 6/2/2013 Not good with any other offer. www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Giving your time to help others is fine. But dont lose sight of your own needs. Make plans for an energy-restoring getaway with that very special person in your life. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Congratulate yourself on getting that difficult job done to everyones satisfaction. This could be the first of many such challenges you might be offered down the line. LEO (July 23 to August 22) With your enthusiasm soaring again, you feel ready to tackle a tough new assignment. Good for you! And remember: Dont be too proud to accept help when its offered. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Cupid rules the week for single Virgos eager to make a romantic connection. Meanwhile, Virgo couples experience renewed commitment in their relationships. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Home and work issues vie for your attention through early next week. Rely on your Libran sense of balance to keep you from being overwhelmed by either side. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Creative projects might have to go on standby as you tackle other matters making demands on your time and energy. Things should ease by the middle of next week. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Your energies are high, and so are your aspirations. But be careful not to let work dominate the week. Its also important to spend time with family and friends. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Its a good time to set aside your pride and stop nursing those hurt feelings. Instead, consider restoring relationships you want to have back in your life. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) You might be miffed at not being shown more appreciation for your hard work. But dont brood over it. Recognition comes in its own time and in its own way. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) With your inner creative juices starting to boil and bubble, this is a good time to launch a new arts-related project, or go back and restart the one you had set aside. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Cheer up, Lamb. Your emotional impasse will lift once you allow your highly tuned sense of justice to guide you on what to do about an associates questionable behavior. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) News about a project you hoped to work on might need more clarification. Take nothing just on faith. Draw up a list of questions, and insist on each being fully answered. BORN THIS WEEK: You have a way of seeing the best in people, which helps encourage them to live up to your perceptions. 013 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. 013 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. PUZZLES HOROSCOPES INNER LANES By Linda ThistlePlace 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.Sponsored By: Moderate Challenging ExpertPuzzle Difficulty this week: SEE ANSWERS, C9 SEE ANSWERS, C9

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Located just north of Vanderbilt Beach Road on U.S. 41 A Night of the BluesOn the lawn across from MASA and Silverspot CinemaDrinks on the lawn provided by The Pub UPCOMING EVENTSSaturday Nights Alive June 8th | 6-9pm Movies on the Lawn Transformers June 18th | 8:30pm INDIE-pendence Day Concert The Freestyles July 4th | 6-9pm Is it worth $10? NoWhat a stale, sad way to end a trilogy. In The Hangover Part III, the follow-up to the hilarious 2009 original and the hit-and-miss remake/sequel from 2011, an exotic animal is again (remember the tiger?) featured. This time Alan (Zach Galifianakis), an immature goon whose charms were exhausted at the end of the first film, has purchased a giraffe. Alans loving life, listening to Hansons MmmBop while driving on the highway with the giraffe in tow, when the poor animal is decapitated. Seeing a giraffes head fly off its body and into the windshield of an unsuspecting car with children inside isnt funny. Its dumb. And mean (warning animal lovers: dogs and chicken are also murdered). And worse, the gag comes in the beginning and has no context. Its just there to be extreme and stupid and try to make us laugh. Oh, how this franchise has fallen. Unfortunately the rest of Part III doesnt get much better. This is a woefully unfunny, absolutely terrible third chapter of what never shouldve been a trilogy in the first place. Heck, even the sequel wasnt necessary, but at least that was understandable given the success of the first film. But when the sequel met a deserved so-so reaction it was time to leave well enough alone. What we get in Part III plays like writer/director Todd Phillips leftover ideas from his 2010 road trip dud Due Date were thrown into a half-baked script here. With Alans father (Jeffrey Tambor) having a heart attack and dying as a result of the giraffe incident, its decided that Alan should spend time in a mental hospital. The catch is that hell only go if fellow-Wolfpackers Phil (Bradley Cooper), Stu (Ed Helms) and Doug (Justin Bartha) tag along. So the boys hit the road, only to be kidnapped by Black Doug (Mike Epps) and a gangster named Marshall (John Goodman, looking unsure of how overthe-top he should take things). A few clever ties to the first film later, Marshall kidnaps Doug and tells Alan, Stu and Phil to bring him Mr. Chow (Ken Jeong), who recently escaped from a Thai prison. Chow is a character best absorbed in small doses, but we get way too much of his manic unpredictability here. Hes essentially a fourth lead character, leaving two of the four characters with the most screen time completely odious. Speaking of Alan, the first time around he was a lovable loser who just wanted to fit in, and he endeared himself to us because of that. Now Alan is a devious misfit man-child who chooses to be a big baby, and as a result is unspeakably insufferable. This change in Alans character is another reason the second film didnt work as well as it could have. Its so obvious The Hangover Part III exists solely for a cash grab that its shameful. The characters are played out and theres no natural direction for the story to go, making it all feel unnecessary. If you spend money to see this youre only encouraging Warner Bros. to make Part IV, and at this point thats a very bad idea. LATEST FILMSThe Hangover Part III t c s a J T danHUDAKwww.hudakonhollywood.com >> Unlike the rst two lms, Mike Tyson does not make a cameo. CAPSULESEpic (Voices of Josh Hutcherson, Amanda Seyfried, Christoph Waltz) A teenage girl (Ms. Seyfried) is shrunk down and thrust in the middle of a battle between those who wish to protect the forest and those who want to destroy it. The animation looks terrible and the story is a bore. Rated PG.Star Trek Into Darkness (Chris Pine, Benedict Cumberbatch, Zoe Saldana) When a madman (Mr. Cumberbatch) attacks Starfleet, its up to Captain Kirk (Mr. Pine) and the Enterprise crew to save the day. Funny, tense and full of surprises, its awesome to see director J.J. Abrams combine established Trek lore with his own vision. Rated PG-13.The Great Gatsby (Leonardo DiCaprio, Tobey Maguire, Carey Mulligan) Elusive millionaire Jay Gatsby (Mr. DiCaprio) uses the cousin (Mr. Maguire) of his former love (Ms. Mulligan) to get close to her once again. From director Baz Luhrmann (Moulin Rouge) its expectedly stylish and flashy, but its also too long and not engaging. Rated PG-13. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 C11

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA C12 A&E WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 and crew concentrated, she adds. When Ms. Weinert signed the contract a year ago, she was promised an invitation to watch an exciting part of the filming. They followed through, she says. The movie stars Lori Loughlin (210), Andrew Dunbar (Arrow), Rick Ravanello (Dose of Reality) and Cameron Bancroft (Supernatural). Now called Garage Sale Mystery, it is announced as being based on the first book in a series by Ms. Weinert that will have the name Garage Sale Mysteries. Ms. Weinert, who winters in the Pelican Marsh community of North Naples, says the actors cast in the films key roles fit her vision of her characters very well. I knew from the outset they would gentle my storys cutting-edge reality for the Hallmark family values that their audience expects, but many of my main characters still remain quite recognizable, she says. A Hallmark press release pitches the movie this way: Jennifer Shannon (Ms. Loughlin) can always find a diamond in the rough when it comes to garage sales, that is. Whether its an antique to sell at her consignment shop, an Atari game for her son or a piece of furniture for her handy husband Jason (Mr. Ravanello) to refurbish, she has made a career out of her treasure-hunting prowess. When a string of burglaries hits her town, Jennifers keen eye for detail and her natural problem-solving instincts help her see the connection between the burglaries and the garage sales she frequents. She works with Detective Adam Iverson (Mr. Dunbar) to investigate her theory that the perpetrators of the burglaries are fellow garage-sale regulars. The case escalates to dangerous levels when Jennifer discovers the dead body of her friend, and suspects that her death might be related to the burglaries. With just her treasurehunting skills and problem-solving instincts, Jennifer finds and pieces together clues to the burglaries and her friends death. As she gets closer to the truth, however, she discovers that crime solving can be far more perilous than any garage sale Ms. Weinert flew to Vancouver to watch the filming for four days in late April. Filming took place at an estate in Abbotsford 45 minutes outside the city. The daily grind began with everyone receiving a daily copy of the comprehensive call sheet, she explains. Besides the printed portion of the screenplay being filmed that day (the script), this sheaf of papers details everything from the location address, time, date, weather, set descriptions and the names of cast acting that day to the walkie-talkie channels to be used by different departments, transportation pickup times, and the names of everyone on duty for direction, production, accounting, post production, camera, grips, sound, editing, make-up, hair, costumes, art department, set decoration, props, first aid and food catering. With a glance at the call sheet, you know exactly whos who and whats where for that day, Ms. Weinert says. The Hollywood novice admits that she felt unsure about how this group of smoothly operating professionals might deal with an author like me. Arriving with guarded expectations, she was surprised that everyone swept me into their midst as an honored guest, pointed out my waiting directors chair (with name emblazoned), and treated me royally. She interacted with the cast and crew as often as possible, striving to learn as much as I could about them and their adventures in the moviemaking business. It was a huge surprise when the director invited her to perform as an extra in a garage-sale scene. Because speaking parts fall under a special pay scale, she could only interact silently. Promised that her scene would be saved from the cutting room table, the bit player hopes that Mr. DeLuise doesnt rue that decision as the premiere approaches. Tune in on Aug. 24. TV MOVIEFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOWriter Suzi Weinert, center, with actress Lori Loughlin and producer Jonathan Axelrod. 239.431.6341NaplesDesignerDivas.comThe Shoppes at Vanderbilt Suite 1362355 Vanderbilt Beach Road, Naples naples designer divasNo Appt. Necessary Resale Cash on the Spot We Buy & Consign Items in Mint Condition 12-18 Months Young 20% OFF with this ad. Expires 6-6-13 now buying and selling all fashion trendy clothing DESIGNERS ANTHROPOLOGIE | BCBG | BURBERRY CACHE | CHANEL | COACH | FENDI FREE PEOPLE | GUCCI | JIMMY CHOO JUICY COUTURE | KATE SPADE LILY PULITZER | LOUIS VUITTON MICHAEL KORS | TIFFANY & CO. TORY BURCH | VERA BRADLEY WHITE HOUSE BLACK MARKETPlus High-End Brands for Women, Men and Juniors New Items Below Wholesale Prices!

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 C13 btn, frBoard Certi ed Plastic Surgeon of the Face and Body Physicians-Regional Medical Center Pine Ridge Campus 6101 Pine Ridge Road, Suite 15 Naples, FL 34119 btn, b, ff fbr btnJune 20th, 4-7 PMJoin us to see how artistry meets technology at our open house event Space is limited RSVP required.239.348.4357www.naples-csc.com BEACH READINGThe Kissing Booth By Beth Reekles (Random House, $8.99)REVIEWED BY EALISH WADDELLRochelles had a crush on Noah Flynn for years, but lately hes been acting weird. He claims he just thinks of her as a little sister, the lifelong best pal of his kid brother, Lee. But hes been acting weirdly overprotective, scaring away any guy who shows interest in her and even starting fights with those who get too close. An encounter at the school carnivals kissing booth opens Elles eyes to Noahs real feelings about her, and they begin a clandestine relationship. Elle is torn. She hates lying to her friends and family, but she cant give up the way being with Noah makes her feel, even if it means sneaking around behind everyones back and risking losing Lee, her best friend in the world. With secrets and lies piling up, is there any way to navigate this suddenly crazy life without someone getting hurt? The Kissing Booth treads familiar young-adult ground, but does so with an ease that is all the more notable for the fact that the author is a mere 17 years old. This debut novel displays a natural grasp of dialogue and a keen eye for the seismic shifts of teen emotions. Elle is a relatable heroine, sharp and a little sassy without being too glib, and generally honest with herself, even when she makes mistakes. Her enviable bond with her best friend Lee is refreshingly free of romantic angst. Noah is certainly no perfect hero hes got a rough reputation and a hot, often physical temper, and more than once his controlling behavior edges into the disturbing. At least he is called out on his actions, although perhaps not always as firmly as he could or should be. Still, this weighty core helps to ground this otherwise light and leisurely novel, a story about following your heart while not forgetting about your head. Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile. Got Download?Its FREE! Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comThe iPad AppSearch Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved.

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Simple signs once used to lure customersCollectors like advertising signs and packages. In the 1950s when restaurants began decorating with old signs, they wanted material from the 19th century with graphics that featured husky women in period gowns and large hats or scenes with horse and buggies, high-wheel bicycles or old cars and buildings. But collectors and their collections got older, and by the 1980s, a younger group was buying advertising from the 1930s to s, with scenes of happy housewives wearing aprons while making cookies with their children or landscapes with new cars, airplanes or trains. While old advertising was expensive and hard to find, s pieces turned up at garage sales and flea markets for very low prices. Today there are collectors who hunt for recent rock posters, advertisements and packaging by artists like Andy Warhol or Peter Max. It is the design that catches the eye and attracts collectors. Some wonder if ads, packages and shop signs are going to be valuable in the future. Go back to the mid-1800s, when store signs often were simply pictures because many people could not read. A cigar-store figure represented a shop that sold tobacco, and a cutout wooden board shaped like a shoe or a red and white barber pole were instantly recognized by customers. These signs are now classed as folk art, and many sell for thousands of dollars. Great graphics that tell a story, products that represent the past, and nostalgia keep advertising collectibles selling well, even though the ads are getting younger.Q: I am a retired U.S. Air Force sergeant. Sometime during my 20 years of service, I received a chrome-plated Camp David Zippo pocket lighter. The front has a black engraving of the camps entryway, with a rope-like circle around the image. I understand it has some value. True?A: Zippo lighters were first made in Bradford, Pa., in 1932. When smoking was more socially acceptable than it is now, lighters were popular souvenirs. The military, as well as U.S. presidents, purchased them to give as souvenirs to servicemen and visiting dignitaries. Camp David was built in the 1930s and was used as a presidential retreat starting in 1942. But it wasnt called Camp David until 1953, when President Dwight David Eisenhower renamed the retreat after his grandson, David Eisenhower. Other marks on your lighter may help you date it. A lighter matching yours, made in 1972, is for sale online with its original box and insert. The asking price is $45.Q: My mother-in-law gave my daughter a vintage dress that has a label inside that says Harvey Berin, designed by Karen Stark. My mother-in-law was a music instructor at the local high school and put on musicals every KOVEL: ANTIQUES r r n t t a terryKOVELnews@floridaweekly.com LOCAL MEMBERSHIPS AVAILABLEBENEFITS OF MEMBERSHIP INCLUDE: CARDIOVASCULAR & STRENGTH TRAINING | PILATES & YOGA | ORGANIC SPA OUTDOOR POOLS | LAZY RIVER | POOLSIDE CABANAS | DINING GOLF RECIPROCALS | YACHT CLUBDowntown Naples Signature Tennis & Fitness Club1800 Tamiami Trail East | Naples, Florida 34112 239.530.5111 | theclubatnaplesbayresort.com FLORIDA WEEKLYC14 WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013

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Clothing stores in the 19th century often displayed a sign that looked like a boot. It was a simple shape to make and easy to understand. This 47-inch-high wooden sign with its old paint sold for $911 at a Garths auction in Ohio. That was twice the presale estimated price.year. This dress was donated to her to use in the musicals. When she retired, she gave the dress to my daughter to wear to the prom. Can you tell us anything about the designer and maker of this dress?A: Harvey Berin started his clothing business in 1921. He is known for his cocktail and evening dresses made from the 1940s until 1970. Berin bought dresses in Paris and had the designs adapted by designer Karen Stark, his sister-in-law. He approved the designs before the dresses were made. First Lady Patricia Nixon wore a gown designed by Karen Stark for Berin to the 1969 inaugural balls. The dress is now in the Smithsonian. Berin closed his business in 1970. Q: I have a blue-and-white ironstone platter with a floral border and a center scene of a horse-drawn stagecoach with several men riding on top. Its marked Coaching Scenes, Made in England by Johnson Bros., a genuine hand engraving, all decoration under the glaze detergent & acid resisting colour, ironstone, Passing Through. I would like to know what it could be worth. A: Johnson Brothers was founded in 1883 in Hanley, England, and is still in business. In 1968 it became part of the Wedgwood Group, which became part of WWRD in 2009. The word detergent is a clue to age. Although the first detergents were made in the 1930s, they didnt become popular until the 1940s. Johnson Brothers introduced its Coaching Scenes series in 1963 and continued producing it until 1999. Dishes were made in blue and white, pink and white and green and white with different center scenes. Passing Through is the name of the scene on your plate. Value of your plate: about $35.Tip: When putting on earrings in front of the bathroom mirror, be sure the sink stopper is closed. Dont risk dropping the jewelry down the drain. Terry Kovel answers as many questions as possible through the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Names, addresses or email addresses will not be published. We cannot guarantee the return of any photograph, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The volume of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. Board Certi ed Plastic Surgeon www.dr-pena.com Contact us today to schedule your treatment!239-352-5554 or visit www.dr-pena.comAs seen on the Today Show with Kathie Lee! Skin tightening as well as targeted fat v olume reduction Fast treatment no downtime Body and Face treatments Completel y noninvasive and painless E xcellent results in 4 sessions or lessMUFFIN TOP WEIGHING YOU DOWN? EXILISTargeted Fat Reduction and Facial Rejuvenation Warm Sculpting La Piel Spa NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 C15

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FLORIDA WEEKLYC16 WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 CONTRACT BRIDGEOn a wing and a prayerBY STEVE BECKERMany things in life are taken for granted without giving them much thought. You know that if you drop something heavy, it will fall down, not up; that the sun rises in the east, not the west; and that two and two is four, not five. In bridge, you know that there are 52 cards in the deck, 13 in each suit, and that each player is dealt 13 cards. You dont always need to utilize this knowledge, but its there just the same. Take this deal where West cashes three diamonds and shifts to a trump. Declarer draws trumps and is faced with the task of avoiding a spade loser. It can be seen that if he plays the ace and another spade, he goes down. The planned finesse against the queen goes up in smoke when West shows out on the second spade. But if South plays his cards more carefully, he can make the contract. Before tackling spades, he should cash the A-K of clubs and ruff a club. These preliminary plays pay handsome dividends when South learns that West who is already known to have started with six diamonds and three hearts also started with at least three clubs. It follows, as night the day, that West cannot have more than one spade, so nothing can be gained by cashing the ace of spades first. Instead, declarer should lead the three toward dummys king, hoping that Wests spade, if he has one, is the queen or ten. When West produces the ten, South has no further problem. He wins with dummys king and returns the jack, knowing full well that East has the queen and that the finesse will succeed. FISHRESTAURANT Located in Venetian Village STEAMED WITH BUTTER AND PARMESAN TRUFFLE FRIESLobster SundayFish: 4360 Gulf Shore Blvd. N., Naples Online Reservations Available I will take pictures of your...Business Family Gathering Holiday or Birthda y Party Gala Ball Auction and mor e!(c) PAPARAZI / www.fotosearch.comEvent Photography239-821-9774MediaNaples.com Stephen@medianaples.comin Naples ITALIAN STEAK FEAST ~DINNER FOR TWO $29.95TENDER SIRLOIN STEAK SEASONED, GRILLED & TOPPED WITH MUSHROOM MARSALA WINE SAUCE ONE BOTTLE OF CK MONDAVI WINE, YOUR CHOICE OF CABERNET OR CHARDONNAY(served with mashed potatoes and fresh vegetables ) All early bird orders must be placed by 6 PM in order to receive promotional pricing.For more information call Seth or Tom 239.592.0050 1585 Pine Ridge Road, Naples, FL 34109www.NoodlesCafe.com N ITALIAN STEAKFEASTDI N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N ERFORTWO$2995 ITALIA N N N S TEAKFEASTDI N N N N N N N N N N N N N N E E RFORTWO$2995 Early Bird Special Oer expires May 31, 2013ITALIAN STEAK FEAST ~ 2 FOR $29.95

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WILFRED SIDNEY BILL TEMPLETON IN MEMORIAMAUGUST 2, 1928-MAY 19, 2013Born in Union Grove, N.C. one of 10 children of Huey and Bertha Templeton. Enlisted in the Navy at 14 during World War II and later served in the Army during the Korean conflict. Bill eloped on June 2, 1945 with the love of his life Anna Jean Baker. They had three children (Stephen, Tony and Pamela), nine grand children (George, Michelle, Shannon, Chance, Courtney, Carlyn, Seth, John Christian and Clayton) and three great grandchildren (Hayley, Jacob and Wyatt). After attending Appalachian State College and Clevenger College of Business Administration he began his over five-decade career in the automobile business at B&L Motor Company in North Wilkesboro, N.C. Mr. Templeton opened his first sole proprietor car dealership, Templeton Oldsmobile, in 1971 in Vienna, Va. He owned several dealerships in Florida, North Carolina and Virginia. The pinnacle of his career was his last automotive endeavor Fort Myers Toyota The Family Store in Florida. Under his leadership, the store became one of the largest in the country. His team won countless awards including the Presidents Award for excellence in all areas of operations and customer service. The Family Store had a major impact on the community. His beloved wife Ann preceded Bill in death last May. They shared a love and talent for golf both winning numerous club championships at Westwood Country Club, Richmond Country Club, Congressional and Longboat Key Club. They traveled the world together. Both were good and faithful servants of their Lord Jesus Christ. Bill and Ann created the Templeton Foundation dedicated to supporting faith-based organizations that spread the love and gospel of Jesus Christ. He served as a trustee on the board of Patrick Henry College and was a dedicated member of First Baptist Church of Sarasota. He also recently formed an entertainment company, Founding Fathers, LLC. His first choice was to make a film about George Washington, who held our forces together to secure our victory in the War of Independence resulting in the miraculous birth of this nation. The project, which will continue, is titled Founding Father. It examines the life of Washington, a man of deep faith, courage and principle. This will be a gift for the people of America, who Bill loved with all his heart. Bill Templeton was a loving generous man who touched countless lives in his time all over the world. He fulfilled a lifelong dream traveling to Israel in April. He shared his beliefs, time, passion and talents freely and will be sorely missed. God Speed Mr. T your loved ones and friends know you are having a fantastic time in Heaven. Funeral arrangements by: Toale Brothers Funeral Home & Crematory. There will be a celebration of life at First Baptist Church of Sarasota, at 2 p.m. Sunday, June 9 as well as another celebration of life at Greenway Baptist Church in Boone, N.C. at 10 a.m. Saturday, July 20. Memorial gifts can be made to The Templeton Foundation, 2185 Ringling Blvd, Sarasota, FL 34237.

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THIS WEEK ON WGCUTV THURSDAY, MAY 30, 9 p.m. Doc Martin: The Departed On the train back to Cornwall, Martin is annoyed to be seated next to one of his patients, a sheep farmer named Jim Selkirk. Jim falls asleep and slumps onto Martins shoulder dead from heart failure. Mrs. Selkirk tells Martin she is seeing visions of her dead husband. SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 9 p.m. 0s & s Soul Rewind Host Whoopi Goldberg introduces the smooth, sexy and sophisticated sounds of the greatest groups and solo artists from the 0s and s. SUNDAY, JUNE 2 8 p.m. Burt Bacharachs Best Celebrate the legendary songwriter with host Robert Wagner introducing archival performances by the original artists who made the music famous, including Dionne Warwick, B.J. Thomas and The Carpenters. 9 p.m. Il Volo: We are Love Fall in love with the young tenor trio that has won Americas heart with exquisite vocals. Filmed in concert in Miami Beach, Il Volo performs We Are Love and other songs in Spanish, English, Italian and French. MONDAY, JUNE 3, 10 p.m. 3 Steps to Incredible Health with Joel Fuhrman, MD Dr. Fuhrman addresses the crises of obesity and chronic disease plaguing America and offers his revolutionary health plan as a way to shed weight quickly and reclaim vitality and good health. TUESDAY, JUNE 4, 8 p.m. Oscar Hammerstein II: Out of My Dreams Celebrate one of the most acclaimed lyricists and librettists of the 20th century, the man who wrote the lyrics for more than 1,000 songs and the books for 45 operettas and musicals, including Oklahoma. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5, 8 p.m. Celtic Thunder: Heritage This all-new show features traditional Celtic and Irish standards. Filmed in Poughkeepsie, N.Y., the performances range from solo numbers to powerful ensembles. Burt Bacharachs Best, June 2 II Volo, June 2 Oscar Hammerstien II, June 4Available exclusively atEAST INDIES HOME COLLECTION11985 US 41 N., Naples 34110 239-596-7273 Mon-Sat 10:00-5:00StowawayRattan Coffee Table with Leather Straps Pre-Owned Womens, Mens & ChildrensDesigner Fashions with Impeccable Style & Sophistication Resale! Consignment! Trade!Anne Taylor | BCBG | Chanel Tory Burch Gucci Jimmy Choo Louis Vuitton Michael Kors Theory | True Religionand many more!At the Shoppes at Vanderbilt2355 Vanderbilt Beach Road #178 | Naples(239) 596-5044www.truefashionistasresale.com $5.00OFFa Purchase of $50Coupon required at time of purchase. Limit one coupon per day per person. Not valid with any other offers or specials. Expires /3 /13 FW $10.00OFFa Purchase of $100Coupon required at time of purchase. Limit one coupon per day per person. Not valid with any other offers or specials. Expires /3 /13 FW We have EXPANDED... We now have more space to offer you extraordinary FABULOUSNESS! Open Daily 9-5:30239-313-821318500 St. Rd. 31 Alva Fl 33920 Follow us on facebook for everyday updates on whats available. Home of the WORLDS LARGEST Strawberry Man! We offer a variety of vegetables picked at the farm as well as U-pick. We now have open the only gem and fossil mining in SWFL. NOW OPEN! Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile. Got Download?Its FREE! Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comThe iPad AppSearch Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. The Show www.bobharden.comNews and commentary you can use to help you enjoy life on the Paradise Coast.Streamed live, Monday-Friday, 7-8 a.m. The show is archived for your listening convenience. Brought to you in part by like us on facebook FLORIDA WEEKLYC18 WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013

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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. oridaweekly.com 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@ oridaweekly.com.The Collier County Veterans Council hosts Memorial Day service at Hodges Funeral Home 1. Keyshawn Davis with Hunter, Catherine and Thomas Lund 2. Officer Matthew Doyle and Sgt. Greg Sheridan of the Naples Police Department 3. Veteran William McGrath with Capt. Jim and Joni Albert 4. JROTC cadets Lt. Col. Mackenzie Meservey and Capt. Mara Lavandenz 5. Veterans Ed Swank and John Stetter 6. Cendall Gonzalez, Olivia Longo and Olivia Reid 7. Homer Helter with veterans George Leamon and Bob Berens 8. Vivian Skebe and her son, Robert, with a portrait of the late Robert Skepe, a U.S. Army Air Corp bombadier 9. Katy Nelson, Thelma and Earl Hodges and Ruby Nelson 10. JROTC cadets from Palmetto Ridge High School: Capt. Aron Siwek, 2nd Lt. Travers Lundreth and Capt. Xavier Carillo BERNADETTE LA PAGLIA / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1 4 7 9 10 8 2 5 6 3NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C19

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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. oridaweekly.com 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@ oridaweekly.com.TIM GIBBONS / FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Pelican Bay Womens League at the Plantation Club 1. Suzanne Rioux, Beverly Wernette and Marie Rogers 2. Christy Carpenter, Linda Oberhaus, Irene Martin, Sgt. Stefan Loeffler and Susan Calcagni 3. Susan Westley and Linda Sanfilippo 4. Claudia Baker and Nancy Williams 5. Betty Morris, Donna Montgomery and Sue Hester 6. Caryl Arckey, Elizabeth English and Christina Maicher 7. Anne Marie Ahrens, Pat Hull, Virgie Lombardo and Joy Neubert 8. Carol Oudersluys and Janet Fay 9. Jean Atherton, Shirl Meyers and Sallie Ray 10. Cindy Nichols, Nancy Mackson and Marge Canning 1 5 7 2 6 8 9 10 3 4www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC20 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013

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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. oridaweekly.com 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@ oridaweekly.com.CHARLIE MCDONALD / COURTESY PHOTOS Celebrity Martini Glass Auction at Silverspot for The Great Gatsby 1. Stuart Duncan and Janett Moretti 2. Patrick and Lisa Dearborn 3. Jeanne and Scott Jones 4. Betsy and Tom Matlock 5. Maida Sperandeo and Frank Russen 6. Jonathan and April Sigg 7. Brenda and Walter Hurleman 8. Charlie McDonald and Tracy Pence 9. Nannette Starapoli, Joey Wendt and Brenda Melton 1 5 7 2 6 8 9 3 4NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C21

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475 SEAGATE DRIVE, NAPLES, FL 34103 RENEW. RELAX. REJUVENATE. Guests of Waldorf Astoria Spa will nd a place to renew mind, body and spirit in the sanctuary of an indoor-outdoor spa village in the Japanese tradition, amid exquisite gardens. Architecture, landscaping and water features are interwoven to create an atmosphere of harmony, beauty and tranquility. To reserve your service or for more information, please call 239.594.6321 or visit WaldorfAstoriaNaples.com. SPA VINOA quick guide to turn even you into a discerning wine connoisseur Lets demystify the process of tasting wine. People ask me often what they should be looking for when they taste wine. The answer is pretty much the same as what they look for in anything they consume: look, smell, feel and taste. Step 1: Open the bottle. Whether it has a cork or a screw-on cap, right away there are indications of whether the wine is in good shape or not. If there is a cork, examine it after pulling it. There should not be any cracks or mold on the cork, and the end that was facing the wine in the bottle should be discolored, showing that the wine was stored on its side. The cork should smell like the wine. If the bottle has a screw cap, it should be tightly sealed. Step 2: Pour a couple of ounces of wine into the glass. If you are in a restaurant, make sure the server pours enough wine into the glass to allow you to really examine it. I have sampled wine in a restaurant where there was barely enough wine to taste. Dont be afraid to ask the server to pour more. Step 3: Look at the wines color in the glass. Pay special attention to how it looks where it is in contact with the glass. If possible, inspect the wine against a white background to determine the true color and clarity. White wines get darker with age, and red wines lose their purple or red hues and become brick in color. Whatever its hue, it should be clear, not cloudy. Step 4: Swirl the wine in the glass. This aerates the wine, introducing oxygen, which helps it open up. Move the glass in small circles to release the aromas. Look at the side of the glass while swirling. and observe the viscosity. Fuller bodied wines will have more viscosity, and better legs running in rivulets down the inside of the glass. Note: Dont swirl too vigorously or the wine can fly out of the glass. Step 5: Smell the wine by holding the glass a few inches away from your nose while gently swirling, and try to pick out different scents. Then insert your nose further into the glass, and see how the aromas change and strengthen. Take a small sip, and roll it around in your mouth, so that the different sets of taste buds pick up on the flavors. Salty, sweet, sour, bitter, and even umami can be present. Enjoy the mouth feel and judge the wines body, acidity, and the texture in your mouth and on the tongue. The wine should have aromas and flavors you can identify, whether they are fruity, floral, spicy or oaky. (Dont be discouraged when you start. It takes time to learn this part.) Step 6: While lightly swirling the wine in your mouth, inhale slowly as thr ough a straw, and you should get different taste sensations. The flavors you already have picked up on may be more pronounced, and you may discover some new nuances as well. Complex wines will reveal a variety of flavors at various spots on the tongue and mouth (because taste buds register different flavor types). Take into account the age of the wine. Most wine sold today is meant to be consumed relatively soon after purchase. A recent study by the Distilled Spirits Council of the United States, a trade group for wine and spirits manufacturers, revealed that in New Jersey, near the beaches, a bottle of wine was consumed on average within 43 minutes of purchase. Hello screw caps! (An excellent closure by the way, and well-suited for wines not intended to age for long periods). Step 7: After swallowing you should have a lingering taste in your mouth, which is the finish. It can be short or long, smooth or acidic, depending on the wine. Tannins taste something like tea leaves, and acidic means the wine has more flavors in common with lemons and grapefruits. This is not necessarily bad. Steaks pair nicely with red wines with tannins, and an acidic sauvignon blanc will pair well with grilled/poached fish with lemon, garlic and white wine. Step 8: Try the wine with some food and notice how the flavors change. Did you enjoy the wine? Consider the aroma, the appearance, the taste, the mouthfeel and the finish. A good wine will be good in all these areas. How do you know if the wine is bad? Is it cloudy? Although there can be some sediment in both white and red wines, the wine itself should be clear. Whites should not be amber/brownish, and reds normally are not tawny colored (except Barolo, it will be brick-red). The wine should not smell bad. If you come across a corked wine, it will smell of mold or damp earth. This wine may be contaminated with trichloroanisole, or TCA, an uncommon bacteria that afflicts some production. If the wine smells like vinegar, dont drink it. If it tastes like sherry or rotten eggs or vinegar, you have a bad wine. Step 9: Practice, practice, practice. The more you do it, the more confident youll feel. b a a h i a jimMcCRACKENvino@floridaweekly.com Naples Harbour475 North Rd., Naples, FL 34104 (239) 213-1441 GordonsOnTheRiver.com Naples Harbour is the best place for your Sunday Brunch Serving 10am 2pmReservations SuggestedEnjoy a complimentary Mimosa or Champagne with Brunch Present this ad and receive a two week complimentary membership to Naples Harbour Omelet StationAn extravagant display of vegetables, meats, seafood and assorted cheesesCarving StationFarmland Hickory Smoked Ham Bu etEggs Benedict Fontanini Sausage Apple Wood Smoked Bacon OBrien Style Home-Fry Potatoes Smoked Salmon Display House Salad Sliced Tomato & Steamed Asparagus Platter Assorted Danish & Croissants www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC22 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013

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EARLY DINNER2 Entres & a Bottle of Wine by Coastal Vines, CA $ 34.95Offered Daily 4pm-Closing 700 Fifth Ave. S., Naples, FL 34102 239.659.7008 | www.VerginaR estaurant.com | Live Entertainment Daily from 8:30pmFine Mediterranean Cuisine BAR SPECIALAny 2 Items from our AlFresco Menu & a Bottle of Wine $ 29.95Offered Daily 3:30-7pm In the Bar Lounge OnlyLUNCH SPECIALMain Course & Soda, Coffee or Iced Tea $ 12.95Offered Daily for Lunch NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF MAY 30-JUNE 5, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C23 CUISINEItalian, Vietnamese cultures blend harmoniously at EurasiaAsian and European cuisines have been cohabitating in a growing number of establishments in recent years. Diners dont even blink anymore when they come upon an Italian restaurant serving sushi. But at Eurasia, the unlikely pairing of Italian and Vietnamese fare has some logic to it, as it represents the native cuisines of the married owners. Chef Ettore Mancini hails from Italy. His wife, who serves as the gracious hostess, has Vietnamese roots, hence the marriage of these two dissimilar cuisines under one roof. The dining room reflects the duality of its menu. It has Italianate features with lots of earth tones, sturdy wooden chairs and tables dressed in crisp white linen. The art work bespeaks the Asian influence, with pieces depicting men in classic conical straw hats rowing small boats, women in colorful native dress and Vietnamese street scenes, along with a couple of cheery red paper lanterns for good measure. On the night of the Kentucky Derby, the TV behind the bar was cranked up, lending a distinctly American soundtrack to the mix. Eurasia, which has occupied this East Naples storefront for several years, clearly has a loyal following. Servers and many customers knew one another, and the chef made a couple of appearances to greet people he knew as well. Still other customers were drinking and/or dining at the bar, chatting with the bartender and keeping an eye on the TV as the derby got under way. It might have been distraction owing to the race, but it took a long time for the bar to produce a simple glass of wine and a vodka and tonic. A glass of the house chardonnay was served properly chilled, but the vodka and tonic was on the weak side. Better was a martini made with Kai lychee vodka. Like the decor, the menu is a mixed bag, with a voluminous selection of Italian dishes and a somewhat smaller, but still plentiful, list of Vietnamese options. Go all Italian, all Vietnamese or mix it up a bit as we did. Start with Vietnamese roasted quail, summer rolls or a crepe (with shrimp, pork and bean sprouts), or go the Italian route with clams casino or oreganato fried calamari or a hot antipasto ($15), which allows you to sample four of the kitchens Italian starters. The antipasto contained two clams oreganato, two clams casino, three baked shrimp and two eggplant rollatini. Although the clams were on the small side, they were cooked properly, the oreganato featuring a topping of garlic-laden breadcrumbs and white wine, and the casino studded with bits of roasted red pepper, garlic, wine and each topped with a large piece of prosci utto that overpowered the clams. The shrimp were moderate in size and somewhat overcooked, rendering them chewy. The rollatini, thinly sliced eggplant wrapped around three cheeses and topped with marinara, were the best of the bunch (the flavorful marinara, however, ran all over the plate, making it messy and not as visually appealing as it might have been). Italian entrees at Eurasia come with small garden salads that are well chilled and fresh. The blue cheese dressing was tangy with good cheese flavor. Shrimp stuffed with crabmeat ($25) featured five shrimp well stuffed with crabmeat and topped with a garlic white wine sauce. The seafood was properly cooked and the sauce worked nicely with both the shrimp and crab. A baked potato (pasta is the other option as a side) was fine. From the Vietnamese selections, I tried the grilled beef with lemongrass (the price of which I failed to note, but I believe was about $15). It came in a large bowl over vermicelli noodles with shredded salad, crunchy bean sprouts, crushed peanuts and a little cup of fish sauce, which is used to flavor many Vietnamese dishes. The ingredients were all fresh and the beef was tender, but the lemongrass which is what makes this dish distinctive was undetectable. The fish sauce added zest, but the dish was disappointing nonetheless. I spied pho the Vietnamese soup that eats like a meal at other tables and would likely try that on a return visit. We concluded the meal with one serving of tiramisu, which is made in house. It was huge and turned out to be more than we could handle after a big meal, but the few bites we did manage were creamy and light, as this dessert should be. Service at Eurasia was much like the food on our night: earnest but spotty. Our server was very attentive at times and all but invisible at others. He never came by to check to see how each course was, and dishes languished on the table well after we were done with them. Getting refills of water proved challenging, too. Despite some rough patches, Eurasia has much to like. The management is clearly interested in pleasing its clientele and apparently measures up, given the preponderance of regulars we encountered. Its also a great spot for vegans and vegetarians, making it a good choice for those who need to accommodate a variety of diets but still want to eat out together. It might seem an unlikely combination, but like the long-married couple that created it, Eurasias cultures meld just fine. KAREN FELDMAN / FLORIDA WEEKLY1. A bountiful slice of tiramisu is ample for two or three to share. 2. A hot antipasti platter includes clams oreganato, clams casino, baked shrimp and eggplant rollatini. 3. A classic Vietnamese dish, lemongrass beef (buh bo nuong) features grilled beef on vermicelli noodles with salad, crushed peanuts, bean sprouts and fish sauce. 4. From the Italian side of the menu, shrimp come stuffed with crabmeat and topped with a garlic white wine sauce. Eurasia>> Hours: Lunch is served 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Monday-Friday; dinner 3-10 p.m. MondayFriday and 4-10 p.m. Saturday-Sunday. >> Reservations: Accepted >> Credit cards: Accepted >> Price range: Appetizers, $5-$15; entrees, $13-$31 >> Beverages: Full bar >> Seating: Conventional tables and at the bar >> Specialties of the house: Italian and Vietnamese cuisine >> Volume: Moderate >> Parking: Free lot >> Website: www.eurasiaofnaples.comRatings: Food: Service: Atmosphere: 8793 Tamiami Trail E., Naples; 352-0888 Superb Noteworthy Good Fair Poor I o b A t karenFELDMANcuisine@floridaweekly.com reada sino p e p witha and a littl e cu p of fish sauce, which is used to flavor man y V i e tnam ese di s h es Th e in g redients were all fresh andthebeefwastenderbutthe 2. A hot antipasti platt o reganato, clams cas i e ggplant rollat i n i. 3. A class i c V i e t l emo ng ra s f eat u v a 4. F ro o f the s t u ff ed w topped w i sauc e. E u r as i a R at i n g s: 8 793 T am i am i T ra il 3 5 2 0888 1 3 2 4

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474 ofces in 37 countries on 6 continents 497 ofces in 37 countries on 6 continents Aquitaine FrancePrice Upon RequestLake Placid New YorkPrice Upon Request 25 ofces in South Florida 239 692-9449 www.evnaples.com475 Seagate Drive Naples, FL 34108 North Naples 837 Fifth Avenue South Naples, FL 34102Downtown NaplesYour Local Guide toWorldwide Real Estate.