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Seminole voice
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Title: Seminole voice
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Community Media Holdings, LLC
Place of Publication: Oviedo, Fla.
Publication Date: 07-15-2011
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Seminole -- Oviedo
United States -- Florida -- Seminole -- Winter Park
Coordinates: 28.659722 x -81.195833 ( Place of Publication )
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00091445:00091


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Christian HELP will be celebrating its fourth Annual Christmas in July at Metro Life Church from 6-9 p.m. Friday, July 22. Calendar > 7 Whats goin on? INDEX Celery Stalks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Stetsons Corner . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Interests. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7 Athletics. . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Letters. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10 Young Voices . . . . . . . . . . . .10 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2 Harry approaches his inevitable confrontation with Voldemort as the magic war reaches its climax. Free! July 15 July 28, 2011USPS 008-093 Publisher statement on page 2. These barmen are brewing their own beerFull boil > 5 Big move > 2Pet Rescue by Judy plans new shelter in Sanford Dawgs dominate in FCSL as Rats try to regroupRat rebound? > 9 Papers nab 8 nods Observer Newspapers won eight awards on July 1 in the 2011 Florida Press Association Better Weekly Newspaper Contest. Babcock won first place in the Outdoor Writing category for Miracle horses, a profile on the charity organization Freedom Ride at Trotters Park. Babcock also won first place in the Feature Story category for Will Wright and the art of war, a profile on the simulation gaming guru Will Wright as he toured UCFs high tech military research corridor. He took second place in the Sports Feature Story category for Leaving a legacy on the water, which spotlighted retiring Winter Park Crew Coach Dan Bertossas 30-year career. won first place in the Original for his Observer cartoon depicting an officer on a Segway asking dogs at Fleet Peeples Park for their license and registration. Stokes won second place in which depicted the struggling population in the town of Bithlo. Stokes also won second egory for Racial tensions high Hispanic and white students at Carroquino won first place in the an Altamonte Springs woman donating an organ to a stranger using Kristy Vickery won third place Capturing a dream at any age Leagues mission to teach adults to read. To read these award-winnin works, visit voiceawards.Observer Newspapers editors (from left) Megan Stokes, Jenny Andreasson and Isaac Babcock show off some of the eight awards they received at the conference in St. Petersburg. Oviedo in national top 10 ISAAC BABCOCK The VoiceOviedo is in the national spotlight after being named to Family Circle Magazines list of the 10 best towns for families for 2011. The announcement came June 30 from Mayor Dominic Persampiere, who said he was proud that Oviedo made yet another list of best places to live in America. The city has repeatedly graced Money Magazines annual list of 100 best places to live, coming in at No. 100 last year. Oviedo really is a great place to live, Councilman Stephen Schenck said. Four out Persampiere, Schenck, Steve Henken and Keith Britton have helped lead the city during every year that it has placed on national lists. That solidarity on Council was credited by Henken as a big reason the city ranked so highly. When you see all these high marks, you wonder why this city is so good, Henken said. What we disagreethe integrity of the here. The Family Circle list ranks cities based on quality of schools, housing affordability, green Please see TOP 10 Page 3Two sentences were scribbled on a piece of torn-out notebook paper in Judge Lesters hand. The uneven, misspelled words penciled the wishes of an 8-year-old whose parents and attorneys argued in front of Lester to decide where he would grow up. The parents admitted to skipping classes that would teach them to stop beating their child. They skipped a lot of things, falling ever shorter of the requirements of clearing their case. The father had missed two scheduled visits with the guardian ad litem volunteer who visited to check on the child. The mothers last drug test came up positive for oxycodone. When the judge read the note, scribbled in a tiny hand, it said the child didnt want to live at home anymore, with either parent. He wanted to live with his grandmother the only place he felt safe. Then Judge Lester had to make one of the hardest decisions any parent could make and one that, as a judge, he has to make nearly every day. side over dependency cases for Seminole County and decide permanent placement for chilthese cases, domestic violence, substance abuse, homelessness, job loss and mental illness mix disastrously. By the time the aument, it may be too late. cerned phone call. A neighbor, teacher or friend reports their suspicions to the Florida Abuse Hotline. The Seminole County Services usually investigates within 24 hours or less. Many children are temporarily placed with a relative or foster family Please see GUARDIAN Page 3 PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICE Seminole Countys guardians ad litem are protecting the children who are caught up in county court battles. KAREN McENANY-PHILLIPS The Voice Children of the court The rst of a three-part series on the Guardian ad Litem Program Pet Rescue by Judy plans new Dawgs dominate in FCSL as Rat rebound? > 9


July 15 July 28, 2011 Page 2 Seminole Voice THIS WEEK THIS WEEK in history July 18, AD 64 The great fire of Rome breaks out and destroys much of the city. Despite the well-known stories, there is no evidence that Roman emperor Nero either started the fire or played the fiddle while it burned. Nero was actually 35 miles away in Antium when the fire broke out. Published Friday, July 15, 2011PUBLISHER Kyle Taylor, 407-563-7009 ASSOCIATE EDITOR Isaac Babcock, 407-563-7023 MANAGING EDITORJenny Andreasson, 407-563-7026 INTERIM DESIGNER Jonathan Gallagher, 407-563-7054 ADVERTISING SALES MANAGER Tracy Craft, 407-515-2605 CLASSIFIEDS LISTINGS classi eds@observernewspapers.comThe Seminole Voice is published every other Friday by Community Media Holdings, LLC. USPS #008-093 Periodicals postage is paid at Oviedo, Fla. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Seminole Voice, P.O. Box 2426, Winter Park, FL 32790 P hone 407-563-7000 F ax 407-563-7099 Volume 21 Issue No. 28 REPORTERS Karen McEnany-Phillips kphillips@observernewspapers.comSUBSCRIPTIONS/CIRCULATION Amanda Rayno 407-563-7073 COLUMNISTS Janet Foley of Oviedo 407-365-6859 Sandi Vidal of Casselberry Tom Carey of Oviedo www.drpurvigandhi.comDr. Purvi GandhiLicensed PsychologistLocated Near Waterford Towne Center 11715 Orpington Street, Suite C Orlando, FL 32817407.380.7123 Services for individuals, families, and groups Treating most common mental health issues Using mind-body techniques for healing Free 15-minute phone consultations Judy Sarullo is on the move, again. But the energetic founder of Pet Rescue By Judy is used to this by now. Shes learned to make do each of the seven times shes had to change locations as her pet rescue shelter, clinic and adoption center has grown, or forced out of a neighborhood. Now, standing inside a leaking building during Floridas rainy season, shes getting ready for her eighth. But she has big plans for her tiny move just two miles north quois Avenue in Sanford. Shell be right across from Sanfords Paw Park Place dog park. She already has the new centers two buildings for free, courtesy of an anonymous donor. But theres a big catch: She needs $300,000 to renovate the buildings before she can move in. Were going to have to do lots of fundraising and need lots of ideas, Sarullo said. On a missionThats another thing shes used to. The growing organization has subsisted on donations for years to keep animals from going to kill shelters, which euthanize pets who take too long to be adopted. Thats what Sarullo said shes hoping to stop, on an even larger scale, if she can move into the pair of buildings totaling 9,000 square feet just east of U.S. Highway 17/92. ous thing for the community, the euthanizing of thousands and thousands of animals in our area. To do that, she said she wants to attack it in two ways at once. Though her shelter will offer a spay and neuter clinic, she said shell also be educating pet owners about sterilizing their animals to cut down on pet overpopulation. That includes dispelling some old wives tales about how the procedure can affect pets. The more we can educate people of the importance of spaying and neutering animals, the better, Sarullo said. They dont get fat and lazy, they dont stop being good watchdogs, or any of those things people say. But before they get spayed or neutered, their hormones are bursting at the seams. There are months old, having babies themselves, then theyre nursing six puppies or kittens or more, and ther. That compounding problem only gets worse, she said. pet adoption agencies or clinics pocketing the cost for spaying and neutering animals, but then not doing it. Rescue groups should not allow any animals to go out inSome places dont do it, so they can keep the money theyre charging people, then they exand they dont do it. Susan McCormick gets to see day, helping foster animals for Pet Rescue by Judy in her home. to feed a litter of puppies that were left to fend for themselves. Otherwise, the problem would multiply out of control. Shes hoping that with a bigger facility and the clinic, theyll be able to combat the problem better than ever. she really needs money, and it would really help the community, McCormick said. You think about all the waste of these animals. They get spayed and neutered and that solves it. Big changesOnce Sarullo moves into her new rescue shelter, shell be able to expand that spaying and neutering operation, but until then, she needs to raise $300,000 for renovations to the current buildings. But the location next to a dog park and pet store couldnt be better, she said. Sanford Mayor Jeff Triplett agreed. Triplett said. Having her right Sarullo said she hopes to December 2012, but that will depend entirely on fundraising. The plans are already in place, with detailed architectural drawings created by friend Anthony Leporte, with the interior arranged by Sarullos longtime veterinarian, Dr. Anne Scholl. That includes the clinic inside the front building, plus a 5,000-square-foot pet shelter in the back of the complex. With that level of capacity, she hopes shell be able to help even more animals. she said. But even with such a lofty fundraising goal and big expectations, she said shes ready for the challenge. undertaking, Sarullo said. ing to take a lot of work. Thats the important thing to save the lives of these animals. Learn more Learn moreThe roads will fill with the roar of motorcycles from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Aug. 28 when the Seminole Harley Owners Group partners with Pet Rescue by Judy for the Hogs Saving Dogs charity ride to raise money for the clinic and shelter. Theyll ride from the Winter Springs VFW to Mugshots Sports Bar in Altamonte Springs. Visit for more details. Pet rescue center needs $300,000ISAAC BABCOCK The VoicePHOTOS BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICE Pet Rescue by Judys Judy Sarullo shows plans for a new shelter, which will also have an adoption center and clinic.


Page 3 Seminole Voice July 15 July 28, 2011 the childs life, visits the child, discovers the childs needs and acts as their community and courtroom advocate. crucial. Case Coordinator Sandi Ciuba recalls a toddler who looked for, she said. Shaken and addicted babiesCase coordinator Karen Ruberti and her 26 volunteers remember their youngest substance abuse victims, who may suffer longterm effects. We have a 2-year old who can just stand by herself, but were not sure how well she can hear, Ruberti said. An addicted baby often has tremors and wakes up screaming unable pumped through their bloodstream while they were still in visits medical staff, checks on the babys progress and sometimes cradles them in a warm embrace. Theres a photo above case cosmiling dark-haired boy that she last saw on his 6th birthday. He has seizures and cognitive disabilities sustained from shaken baby syndrome, but hes doing as well as he can now. His case is closed, but his smile is a constant reminder of tragedy and hope. The stories cut across communities and social strata. No house in a gated community, a fourth-grader pours Cheerios for her little sister and prepares for school. They walk to the bus stop while their mother sleeps next to vodka and pill bottles. A 12-year-old is on his fourth placement in two years. His mom left him with his grandpa; ter home didnt work out; his second foster dad lost his job, and now the child is in a group home.Education rescues troubled teensCase coordinator Lorenzo Polk and his guardians ad litem work cases affecting 100 children, but Polks forte is teens. they are shifted from foster families to group homes, because nobody in their family can pass a background check, Polk said. They didnt have control over what has happened but they can control it now. My hope is for them to learn entrepreneurial skills like culinary, photography, tile work or carpentry. But theres a limit to that gateway to a better life. Teens whose academic performance falls below a ninth-grade level may not qualify for vocational schools or tuition waivers. Children who learn good study habits early lation from the chaos. We have children who become attorneys, teachers and impact of these people, Ciuba said. Case coordinator Beth Townes has noticed a rise in mental illness and prescription drug abuse complicating childhoods that are already marginal left alone in a shelter while their parent went out and drank, Townes said. can grow weary of runaways, multiple placements, stalled court proceedings and cut budgets. But when Townes thinks of her own teenage daughter, there are the times when she sees hope, even inside a courtroom. when relatives or parents are engaged and want to see the child, it gives me hope that they are not alone, Townes said. B:5.75 in B:8.625 in T:5.25 in T:8.125 in S:4.5 in S:7.25 in File Name: CASA_MM_HP_Alicia.indd Bleed: 8.625w x 5.75h Departments Name Approved Changes Date/Time Client: CASA Trim: 8.125w x 5.25h Studio: Job Number: CPR_4019 Live: 7.25w x 4.5h QC: Application: InDesign Built at: 100% Proofreader: Publications: Output: 100% Project Manager: Run Date: Colors: 4c Print Production: Due Date: Copywriter: Date: Art Director: Time: Creative Director: Media Type: Magazine: Half-Page Horizontal Account Manager: Comments: Account Supervisor:MClient OK: Guardian ad Litem Program 18th Judicial Circuit (407) 665-5370 space, access to health care, and charity. Persampiere said that some other categories helped push Oviedo onto the list. The public trust in government numbers were off the charts, Persampiere said. The citizens are happy, as happy always was 97 percent excellent and good much above national and city averages. Value for the dollar on taxes was off the charts as well. The mayor commented that there were some negative marks, but that the city was actively addressing them through tax incentives and partnerships. The only couple of places where we were weak were jobs in the city but thats something were addressing and variety of stores, and people cant ride buses in the city. The Oviedo Mall, which had been losing stores since before the onset of the recession in 2007, has recently been placed under new management, improving its image and working to bring in business and customers, he said. With those types of improvements in the works, Henken said he only expects the city to fare better in the future. Were working hard up here, Henken said. We will get higher. CONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE CONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGETOP 10 | Resurgent commerce and happy residents helped put Oviedo at the top of the listGUARDIAN | Children in the system are often caught up in families with drugs, violence and instability Learn more Learn moreGuardian ad Litem Program 407-665-5370 Program Director Nadine Miller 1-800-96-ABUSE (1-800-962-2873) PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICEAtlantis launches toward the stars July 8 at Cape Canaveral, which hosted the last launch of the space shuttle program before a crowd numbering nearly a million spectators. PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICEBluegrass players from Geneva entertained the crowd at Oviedos first farmers market, which had its big debut on July 2 at the Lawton House. Itll run the first Saturday of every month. A nal mission Gone to market


July 15 July 28, 2011 Page 4 Seminole Voice Oviedo VISION Center 875 Clark Street,Suite A Oviedo, FL 32765 407.366.7655 Dr. Gary D. McDonald and Dr. Jason R. Wallace Optometric PhysiciansFashion Frames Custom Contact Fittings Eye Exams for All Ages Designer & Rx Sunglasses Treatment of Red Eyes Treatment of Infections & Glaucoma In-House Optical Lab Surgery Co-Management CELERYBy Janet Foley theBetweenStalksLots to do this month in Seminole CountyPlease share your thoughts about Geneva at 407-221-7002 kphillips@observernewspapers. com with Stetsons Corner in the subject line, or fax 407-349-2800 Thanks! This column is dedicated to Deputy Sheriff Gene Stetson Gregory, killed in the line of duty on July 8, 1998. Geneva will never be the same because of Deputy Gregory it will be better. TALK TOKAREN >Stetsons Corner By Karen McEnany-Phillips Honoring our fallen heroes aka Stetson, and we continue to honor him and his legacy in tangible and intangible ways. folks talk about his compassion. So many people from all walks of life speak of how he helped them or members of their fampeople and situations and cutting through all the pain, pride and pretense to see what was really needed. He had an amazing blend of conviction, courage and compassion, which enabled him to recognize when tough love or a second chance was appropriate.Seminole County law enforcement honors its fallen prepared. But the sound of each blast makes my whole body jump from head to toe. The volleys are part of the ceremony during the annual Seminole on July 8, the sad anniversary of the death of Deputy Sheriff nole County deputies who tween 1922 and 1998, as well as all who currently serve. To serve and to protect is rage clothed in steel and stubbornness, into households torn by domestic violence, into communities where economics and addictions motivate armed robbery. Deputy Gregory felled by bullets and mental illnessThey also face one of the most misunderstood, misdiagnosed and sometimes disguised players mental illness. When was at the hands of Alan Singlehad a history of mental illness. lord dispute one evening and died during a 13-hour standoff where Singletary also died. A thick silver lining has grown around the tragedy of that summer 13 years ago. Thanks to the leadership and conviction of three individuals Mr. Singletary best, many reforms have been put into place not only in Seminole County but across the state as well. do something to stop a similar tragedy from happening. Linda Alice Petree, Singletarys sister, contacted him independently with the same wish.Crisis intervention techniques the core of the advocacy that have been championing. They tervention Techniques in 1991, a model which focused on education of the basics of mental illness, available services and de-escalation techniques. Health Task Force comprised of community leaders, law enforcement, businesses and organizations collaborating to understand what mental illness looks like and how to deal with it and safely treat it effectively. The result was statewide reform of the Baker Act, which allowed for assisted outpatient treatment without hospitalization. Congrats to the winners! Congratulations to our 4th of brigade winners: Church of the Youth awards were $50 each to Zak Braun, Perry Thomas and Savannah Hodges. you had a great Fourth of July weekend. Our family sure did. The Oviedo Historical Societys fourth of July festivities and hometown parade were outstanding. Kiss the Pig was expect that addition to the festivities, which were really unique. The Celebration of the Fourth at the Oviedo Mall and hard to top all that. There are a lot of interesting activities coming up this month. Florida strolls Saturday, July 16 at the Central Branch of the Seminole County Public Library, 215 N. Oxford Road, Casselberry. Author, reporter and environmental writer Lucy Beebe Tobias will share unique destination strolls in Florida, from historic to botanical, beach to exotic moonlight. and admission is free. Need more information? Call 407-6651500.Newcomers luncheonThe Newcomers of Central Florida will host a luncheon and general meeting on Thursday, July 21 at Chez Vincent, 533 W. Members will wear red, white and blue at this summer event. Advance reservations are required. The luncheon will begin at 11:30 a.m. New and prospective members are welcome. For more information, contact the vice president of membership, Tina Parrish, at 407-359-1497, or Mall kids the Oviedo Mall is still going on so do try and come on these remaining days: July 19 is face painting, July 20 is story telling Mime, July 27 is glitter tattoos and Aug. 2-3 is personalized pencil pouches. All activities are located in the lower level of the food court from noon to 2 p.m. every Tuesday and Wednesday through Aug. 3 and all activities are free.Book signingCome and support dear friend Judy Madsen Johnson, author of the book Joy Cometh in the Morning, the Joy Postle Blackstone Story at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 19 at the University of Central Florida. Please park in Building. For more information, call 407-365-4270.Art classesThe following childrens art classes will start the week after Seminole County Schools start will be held at the Artistic Hand in Oviedo: Mixed Media Classes, Throwing on the Potters Wheel and Painting and Drawing and Clay Class. Teen/Adult of August are: Mixed Media, Clay Classes, Mosaic Classes, Painting and Drawing. Please call Del Seaman at 407-366-7882 for more information.Geneva JamAlso on Saturday, July 16 (and evening of old-time music that you have been hankering for at Community Center of First Street. There is toe-tapping acoustic music bluegrass, old country, and some old fashioned gospel for you to enjoy. Hot dogs, hamburgers or sausage, chips, dessert and drinks are for sale at a modest cost from 6-7 p.m. The music starts around each month where the winner gets half the pot and the other half of the pot and food proceeds help pay for the upkeep of the Community Center.A thought single most important factor in both personal and professional relationships. H. Jackson BrownSend word to Janet Foley about events and let her know whats going on around town by e-mailing celerystalks@bellsouth.netTALK TOJANET >


Page 5 Seminole Voice July 15 July 28, 2011 INTERESTS THIS WEEKin human history July 15, 1903 The newly formed Ford Motor Company takes its first order, from Chicago dentist Ernst Pfenning. The $850 two-cylinder Model A automobile with a tonneau (or backseat) was produced at Fords plant on Mack Street in Detroit, and delivered just over a week later. Central Floridas Largest Fine Arts Gallery221 South Knowles Ave Winter ParkWe are proud to represent some of the most sought-after and collectible artists in the world.407-622-0102 www.FredlundGallery.comWe offer: 160 East Broadway PO Box 622143 Oviedo, FL 32765 Phone: (407) 365-3722 Fax: (407) 365-7786 (Located at the base of the Nelson & Co. water tower) Earn Cash by Recycling Your Kids Stuff5420 Deep Lake Rd Suite 1064 Oviedo (next to Kohls)407.599.5437 Going full boilAfter a year and a half in the bar business, these UCF grads turn to brewingIt might be hard to draw the line between beer lover and beer snob while talking to Garret Rex. The University of Central Florida grad and owner of Fifty Brews carries two major beers on tap and close to 100 microbrews. He calls himself a beer lover. Want proof? Last year when he was packing his suitcase in a hotel in the Czech Republic, he had a problem it wasnt big and his beer. He left the clothes. He kept the beer. Sitting at a wooden table in the middle of his sprawling sports bar just east of Waterford Lakes Town Center, Rex looks right at home as he leans back in a UCF cap and casual shorts. The blue centurions head printed on the front of his white T-shirt is the mascot of one of his favorite beers. House brewsBut now he might have some more favorites and theyre all his. After a year in the bar busibrewing its own. There are only so many beers you can get out there, so we wanted something different, Rex said. Though he prides himself six distributors, he said the only way to be truly unique would be to make beer himself. Thats not a tough task with a group of friends who experiment with beer for fun. Take a look up and down the scattered beer kegs-turned bar stools on an early Friday afternoon and the group of guys running the place might be mistaken for customers. But theyre part of a wave of beer-making ingenuity that Rex hopes will transform his business. The seemingly always-grinning Wess Smith is pouring a golden beer out of a tap; his brother Ian Smith chats with customers at the other end of the bar, and friend Alex Font clicks away on his sticker-covered MacBook as he analyzes a new brewing recipe. Beer revolutionThe world of brewing had already caught up to the high-tech revolution before Fifty Brews opened its doors. Font is using one right now that tells him what his beer will look like, how bitter it will be, and how powerful a punch it will pack before it even hits the boiler. It tells you everything you need to know, Font said. Want to keep track of what beers youve drank in your lifetime? Theres an app for that its called Untapped. Want to use social networks to update customers on new brews about to debut? Just type a line and click a button and thousands of fans get the message. Fifty Brews just had to make the leap to beer reality. Keeping it old schoolWess Smith, the bars brewmaster, had been lobbying Rex for months before he started to take the idea seriously in 2010. Sometime around Halloween last year, Font walked into the bar with a pumpkin beer, and everybody was hooked. Now theyre already on their 10th beer and brewing rapidly. They brew the old school way, Rex said. Thats how they plan on keeping things. Each beer takes six hours to make, he said. Its brewing the way they used to, the way they did it 100 years ago. That throwback feel permeates the place like the smell of boiling hops wafting out of the kitchen. A pot full of malted barfrom an old gas stove with iron grilles. Around a corner in the in a glass jug inside a cardboard box with an air-conditioning duct attached to keep it at just the right temperature. Theyre starting slow, Wess Smith said, but working fast to play catch up. Breweries expandBefore prohibition there were thousands of breweries, he said. Now hes hoping to help the resurgence of small breweries that have exploded across the country over the last 20 years. Last year, 1,753 breweries were operating, the highest total since the late 1800s, according to the Brewers Association, a group of American brewers that have been around almost as long as brewing. Acthe craft brewing industry grew in volume by 11 percent last year, even as beer sales nationwide have stagnated. Orlando has a budding craftbrewing segment. Orange Blossom Pilsner got its start in Orlando and is looking to build a brewery here, and Orlando Brewing, Floridas only USDAues to grow its selection. Shipyard Emporium, a restaurant in Winter Park, has an assortment of specialty drafts crafted by microbrewer Ron Raike. With breweries like Fifty Brews ramping up production to four types of beers at a time, theyre quickly becoming a factor, at least locally. Hopefully well be one of the most well-known brewing companies, Wess Smith said. With the bizarrely named Freaky Black IPA and Fiftys Beauty Peach Weiss already getting good reviews, word is spreading. And every time they release a beer, announced on Facebook, the buzz moves quickly. Usually our beers will only have a two-day lifespan, then theyre gone, Rex said. When someone hears about it, they tell their friends. By the time another beer comes on tap, those round, he said. Its that type of excitement thats got him optimistic about the future for brewing beers that are one of a kind. We didnt want what everybody has, Rex said. We just want to continue to have the Learn more Learn moreFifty Brews is located at 875 Woodbury Road in Orlando and is open daily from 11 a.m. to 2 a.m. Visit or call 407-504-5833 for more information. PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICE Brewers (from left) Wess Smith, Ian Smith, Garret Rex and Alex Font are creating new beers every week at Fifty Brews, next to the Waterford Lakes Town Center. ISAAC BABCOCK The Voice


July 15 July 28, 2011 Page 6 Seminole Voice Its a craze hitting households across the United States couponing helps families save on their own grocery bill, but its also helping needy families. Career couponers share their tricks and tips through TV shows such as TLCs Extreme Couponing, websites such as Smart and blogs such as Money Saving Mom. One of them is Mary Edwards, who runs the website She teaches 40 free classes a month on how to be a couponer with one goal that her students give back to the community. She taught a class at the Epiphany Lutheran Church in Oviedo on July 9. Just because you dont need it, you can help or bless another family, Edwards said.Giving backEdwards said her main purpose of her classes is to encourage people to donate to the needy by donating their freebie or extra items to local food banks, women shelters and religious institutions. I teach the classes to help you lower your grocery bill, but also to learn how to give back to the community. We hope you give back to the food pantry or shelters in your area, Edwards said. Forty students listened attentively during her lecture, nodding their heads, taking notes and repeating wow, and I need to do that. Church board member and two-year couponer Cara Roesner poning. Of course with the way the economy is, any way to save money seems welcomed, she said. I have a small budget for I could give more to the community. Seminole County has a really strong need for food, especially for children. Using coupons, I am able to donate double to triple what I was doing as far as food product. Some are starting young. Roesners 7-year-old son, Thomas, added, It helps you save money. You buy it with coupons or if its on sale. Always.Deals and steals pons in stores, newspapers and print them off the Internet and then organize them in a coupon binder or in hanging folders. and a litany of items must be gathered in advance to ensure adequate shopping preparation. Coupon terminology includes stacking, which describes the practice of combining manufacturer coupons and store coupons. This is allowed at supermarkets and drug stores. Edwards said she primary encourages her students to shop and coupon at Publix. They are more couponfriendly and customer-friendly, she said. The coupon company reimburses each of these stores, she said, so Publix doesnt mind customers using coupons. By stacking coupons, you may just end up walking out of the store with extra items at no cost, she said.Big savingsSisters Tara and Meera Harry say they are avid fans of the TV show Extreme Couponing. Tara Harry became an active couponer recently due to sister. She would make me cut through the Sunday paper and match it up to sales and we try to work together as a team, she said. Tara said she noticed she was saving as much as 50 percent. I wont go shopping unless theres a coupon or its on sale, and I try not to pay normal price. Meera, whos been couponing for about a year, agreed. I told her, Youre not going there unless we cut these coupons, and in the end, you do save money, so why not? Why pay full price if you know you dont have to? Once they learned that extroops overseas for six months after the expiration date, the Harry sisters donated an enFran Tivald or Fran the Coupon Man, executive vice president of the Simple Truth Foundation. Tivald works with Edwards to collect overage items. Its one of the best feelings that you can have as a human being, Tivald said. Thats what the essence of our organization is in helping others, you help yourself. Family CalendarFifth Third Bank is offering eight lucky hoopsters the opportunity to meet NBA All-Star Dwight Howard and participate in his basketball camp at the University of Central Florida Aug. 1. Applicants must be between ages 7-18 to attend. Participants must register by Friday, July 22. Winners will be selected July 25. To nd a Fifth Third Bank branch near you, visit Come giggle at JiggleMan as he bounces into East Branch Library, Oviedo. There are two shows for school-age kids, grades K-5, from 1:30-3:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 19. Its free. For details, call 407-665-1560. The Pirates are at to the Museum of Seminole County History for a special traveling exhibit called Pirates! The Last Scourge of the Gulf, running through Friday, Sept. 30. It features kid-friendly interactive displays about Floridas history of piracy. Two special programs will also be offered: -7 p.m. Thursday, July 28: Dr. Mark Long, history professor at the University Central Florida, will speak on Piracy in Florida. -10 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 13 is Pirate Day for Kids with tours of the exhibit, pirate stories and history, and an encounter with a real pirate. For details, call 407-665-2489. You Are Here Teen Summer Reading is at the Seminole County Library branches until Wednesday, Aug. 10. Finish your summer reading early or read for fun. Call 407-665-1560 for details. Free Chess Club for kids and teens of all skill levels is held at 3 p.m. Wednesdays until July 27 at the Seminole County Public Librarys East Branch, 310 Division St., Oviedo, and 1 p.m. at the North Branch, 150 N. Palmetto Ave., Sanford. Call 407-665-1560 (Oviedo) or 407665-1620 (Sanford) or email for more information. El Canto Del Coqu! (A party for the coqu frogs!) is 8 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday, July 16 at the Central Florida Zoo. Its an evening of live music, Latino food, dancing, cash bars and art exhibition from the U.S. and Puerto Rico to raise money to save coqu frogs of Puerto Rico and to out t a coqu research station. It is $12 per person, including admission, a free drink ticket and a 2011 coqu conservation calendar. It is $15 at the door. Bring cash for the vendors and raf es that will be available throughout the night. Please call 407-323-4450, extension 143, or Guayama Ink at 321-972-5917 to purchase tickets.PHOTO BY NIKKI NAMDAR THE VOICE Mary Edwards teaches the ins and outs of couponing at one of her free seminars at the Epiphany Lutheran Church in Oviedo July 9. A passion for couponing Local coupon expert offers free classes to help locals save money, give backNIKKI NAMDAR The Voice Learn more Learn moreMary Edwards can teach you how to save up to 90 percent when youre shopping with coupons. Visit her website, Butts and beans for diabetes PHOTOS BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE OBSERVERGreg Snavely shows off his winning beans, left, and Bill Strickland shows off his winning butt, right, at the Butts and Beans cook off, organized by Geneva residents led by Mary Consolato to benefit diabetes research. The event drew a crowd to the Jolly Gator Fish Camp on July 9.


Page 7 Seminole Voice July 15 July 28, 2011 New tenants at Sanford mallSeminole Towne Center announced three new retailers to open in the next two months: Ink Spot Tattoo, Sears News Hut and Book Warehouse. Kindergarten registrationRegister your kindergartener at his zoned school as soon as possible. School begins Monday, Aug. 15 in Seminole County. Schools are open for registration throughout the summer: Monday through Thursday from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.Never leave child in vehicleSeminole County Fire Department will be campaigning all through July to remind parents never leave your child alone in a vehicle. Last year, 49 children died as a result. Visit www. Adults have to pay tuitionFor Florida residents, tuition at Seminole State College of Florida is $30 per term. The fee is not to exceed $90 per academic year. Out-ofstate students will pay tuition $120 per term, not to exceed $360 per year. Visit www-. Springs woman reenlistsSgt. Linda Lewis from Winter Springs has reenlisted to continue service with the 1569th Transportation Company of the New York Army National Guard. Puppet workshopsMicheLee Puppets and with The Grove Counseling Center in Longwood provides a 20-minute production that focuses on respect for self and others for elementary-aged audiences. ICall 407-588-1147.Homes needed for exchange studentsHomes are needed for high school foreign exchange students arriving in August. Contact Betsy at 321-277-7198, visit or email afscentralorida@gmail.comStudents honoredDaniel Mongiove of Winter Springs, Matthew Jackson of Longwood and Miles Brupbacher of Longwood made the Deans List for spring 2011 at the Georgia Institute of Technology. Kyle Saunders Kirby of Longwood graduated from Samford University on May 14. Kirby earned a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration degree. Oviedo residents Sven E. Eriksson, Lana R. Fernandez and Michael D. Simpson were named to the Deans List at Boston University for the spring semester. Michael Moya of Casselberry was named to the Spring 2011 Deans List at Coker College for earning a 3.75 or higher grade point average. Georgia Southern University recognized 2,378 students on the 2011 Spring Semester Deans List. Matthew Hughes of Oviedo wasnamed to the list for excellence in academics. Miguel Antonio Martin of Winter Springs recently graduated from the Savannah College of Art and Design. Martin earned a Professional Master of Architecture degree. J & B NEW AUTO REPLACEMENT PARTS LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN CALL US TODAY @ 407-568-2131 OR 1-800-432-295217105 E. COLONIAL DR. ORLANDO, FL 32820 Fresh Fruit Vine Ripe Tomatoes Vegetables Thomas Produce110 Geneva Dr., Oviedo (Across from Ace Hardware) Get Healthy From the Inside Out! Calendar ONGOINGThe Winter Springs Farmers Market is 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays at the Winter Springs Town Center, State Road 434 and Tuskawilla Road. Visit The Oviedo Farmers Market is the rst Saturday of every month from 9 a.m.2 p.m. at the Historic Lawton House, 200 W. Broadway St. Visit OviedoHS. com Seminole State Colleges Planetarium will host: Central Florida Nights, Fridays, July 15 and 29; Skies Down Under Friday, July 22; A Star to Steer By from Saturdays, July 16, 23, and 30. All from 8:30-9:30 p.m. Visit or call 407-708-2360. JULY 16A Tire Collection Event will be Saturday, July 16 at the Seminole County Landll, Osceola Road. Dispose up to 10 tires for free to prevent illegal dumping and mosquitoes. For more information, call 407-665-2260 or visit envsrvs/solidwaste/index.asp Nationwide shelters are joining to celebrate the Petnder websites 15th birthday Saturday, July 16 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. at the Seminole County Animal Services Shelter, 232 Bush Blvd., Sanford. For more information, contact Diane at 407-665-5208 or dgagliano@seminolecounty.govJULY 22Christian HELP will celebrate their Annual Christmas in July at Metro Life Church, 910 S. Winter Park Drive, Casselberry, from 6-9 p.m. Friday, July 22. Its free. Bring a teen gift for three rafe tickets.JULY 23GoldenRule Housing & Community Development Corporation will host a free First-Time HomeBuyer Workshop Saturday, July 23 in Apopka. Down payment assistance is available. For reservations, call 407-878-3759. Plaster Art Class will be at the Rural Heritage Center, 101 E. Main St., Geneva on Saturday, July 23 from 10-11 a.m. for ages 5 and older. All materials are included. Paint your choice of four plaster pieces under the sea, pirates and princesses, jungle animals and more. Additional pieces are $1-$5. To register, email or call 321-377-8619. JULY 25Seminole State Colleges session on new bachelors degree programs is 6-7:30 p.m. Monday, July 25 at the Sanford/Lake Mary Campus Partnership Center. Visit www. or call 407-708-2106 for details. JULY 30Local animal hospitals will host a series of events beneting area non-prot orgs Saturday, July 23 at Alafaya Trail Animal Hospital, Oviedo, and Saturday, July 30, at Corrine Drive Animal Hospital, Orlando. For more information, call 407-365-2222, Oviedo, or 407-895-3774, Orlando, or visit The Seminole County Small Farms Workshop will present information and encourage opportunities to help individuals and businesses, Saturday, July 30 at the Seminole County Extension Ofce. Topics include starting in vegetable production, producing a successful fruit crop, hydroponics, livestock production and community gardens. Registration is $15 with lunch. For more information, call 407-665-5554. Every fth Saturday of the month is Sci-Fi Movie Night at the Geneva Bijou 6:30 p.m. Dine on locally crafted pizza and watch a movie at 7 p.m.; $5 donation per person ($3 for kids 16 and younger) at the Rural Heritage Center, 101 E. Main St., Geneva. E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial will be shown Saturday, July 30. AUG. 9Picnics & Backpacks to Tailgates will teach healthy food safety and techniques for to-go meals, 6-8 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 9 at Seminole County Extension Services kitchen, 250 W. County Home Road, Sanford. Pre-registration is required. Classes are $10. Call 407-665-5560 or visit extensionservicesAUG. 13Gourmet Meals After the Storm is 9-11 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 13 at the Seminole County Extension, 250 W. County Home Road, Sanford. For more information, call 407-665-5560.Notes


July 15 July 28, 2011 Page 8 Seminole Voice $100,000 $75,100 $60,906 $100,000 $100,000 $66,997 $73,026 $80,256 $86,677 $96,817 $85,199 $69,628 $100,000 $106,000 $112,360 $119,102 $126,248 $133,823 $133,823 $133,823 $136,365 $100,000 $107,000 $114,490 $131,079 $140,255 $150,073 $160,578 $171,818 $196,715 $183,845 $122,504 Which line gives you the best chance for success? According to three out of ve middle-class Americans entering retirement today are projected to outlive their nancial assets. Learn how to protect your retirement account from losses, maintain upside potential and maximize your lifetime income. Call us today for your PERSONALIZED SAFE MONEY REPORT.I llustr a tion per iod: 8 -31-2000 thr ough 8 -31-2010. Each e xample sho wn assumes $100,000 initial pr emium with no withdr a w als M ar ket v alue based on the S&P 500 Historical performance of the S&P 500 Index should not be c onsider ed a r epr esen ta tion of cur r en t or futur e per f or manc e of the I nde x or of an y annuit y H ypothetical inde x annuit y pr oduc t illustra tion assumes cr editing method of a 6% annual poin t -t o -poin t cap and annual r eset H ypothetical I nc ome R ider V alue assumes a 7% annual r a t e of r etur n f or inc ome pur poses I llustr a tion v alues r epr esen t g r oss r etur ns A ssumed annuit y r a t es and ac tual hist or ical pr ic es of the S&P 500I nde x w er e used in this purely hypothetical example for the purpose of illustrating comparitive values and to illustrate how the Interest-Crediting Strategy might have performed using dierent assumptions but the same Index performance. Assumptions are not guaranteed. Past performance does not guarantee future results. A c cumula tion V alue S&P 500 Income Rider Value $80,256 $69,628 Member of(407)-644-6646www.aSafeHarbor.comBob Adams President/CEO A SafeHarbor, LLC Bob Adams President/CEO A SafeHarbor, LLC ASSISTED LIVING RESIDENCE 395 Alafaya Woods Blvd., Oviedo, FL 32765 407-977-8786ALF License No. 9235, 9308, 9307 Signature property of Located on a beautiful campus setting, our two Savannah Court communities provide full assisted living services while Savannah Cottage offers a secured residence for those with memory loss. Call us today, stop by for a visit, join us for lunch, or all of the above! You are always welcome at Savannah Court and Cottage of Oviedo. MEMORY CARE RESIDENCEWhere hospitality is truly a way of life! Savannah Court and Cottage ASSISTED LIVING RESIDENCE 395 Alafaya Woods Blvd., Oviedo, FL 32765 407-977-8786ALF License No. 9235, 9308, 9307 Signature property of Located on a beautiful campus setting, our two Savannah Court communities provide full assisted living services while Savannah Cottage offers a secured residence for those with memory loss. Call us today, stop by for a visit, join us for lunch, or all of the above! You are always welcome at Savannah Court and Cottage of Oviedo. MEMORY CARE RESIDENCEWhere hospitality is truly a way of life! Savannah Court and Cottage Located on a beautiful campus setting, our two Savannah Court communities provide full assisted living services while Savannah Cottage offers a secured residence for those with memory loss. You are always welcome at Savannah Court and Cottage of Oviedo www.savannahcourtoviedo.com395 Alafaya Woods Blvd., Oviedo, FL 32765407-977-8786 National Parents Day Dessert SocialCome join us in celebrating all generations of parents with a dessert social Saturday, July 23rd from 2-3pm in Court II. SENIOR VOICE THRIVE @ 55 AND BEYOND!Although Alvaro Ramirez is originally from Nicaragua, he does not speak Spanish or English. He communicates through sign language. The 40-year-old man has been tackling challenges that come his way since he lost his hearing at the age of 2. ing a job. I feel like deaf people suffer a lot of discrimination, Ramirez Ramirez is getting help from a center that assists many Central Floridians in living independently. The Center for Independent Living, founded in 1976, provides everything from home ramps, educational seminars, job placement services, sign language interpreters, mental health counseling and housing resources. Our focus is issues that people with disabilities face and we are the only provider in our area that provides comprehensive services for people who are deaf, Center executive director Liz Howe said. The center runs on federal, state and local funds, and their main goal is to provide education and aid-based initiatives that help integrate the disabled into the workplace and society. Ive enjoyed working with them and have been very impressed with them, Ramirez said.Unemployment risesUnemployment continues to plague Americans the national unemployment rate climbed to 9.2 percent in May, while Floridas rate reached 10.6 percent. The unemployment rate for the disabled has continuously remained even higher, hitting 15.6 percent in May. Theres still a stigma out there for employers, in terms of hiring people with disabilities and having to accommodate the expenses of their disability, Howe said. The Center for Independent Living is helping those in need break down the stereotypes associated with disabilities. Diversity is not only race, color, sex or religion, diversity is also disability, CIL developmental director Karen Bacharach said. And disability is the number one minority in our country. Ramirez said he believes theres still a very separate world between the hearing and the hearing-impaired, and equality is still a concept that needs a lot of attention. Theres a real lack of power between deaf people and hearing people sometimes, Ramirez said. Celebrating a milestoneEquality continues to be the Center for Independent Livings goal, especially as the 21st anniversary of the signing of the Americans with Disabilities Act approaches on Tuesday, July 26. Bacharach said that CILs biggest challenge is awareness. The more people that know what we do, the more support well get from the general community because we want to make sure that those living with disabilities have every advantage and opportunity to live their lives as fully as they choose, Bacharach said. If they want to do something, theres an opportunity to do it; were all about making it possible.KRISTY VICKERY The VoicePutting the disabled back to work PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICEMargie Winkler, left, has worked with the Center for Independent Living for 14 years, part of a long success story for the agency. Learn more Learn moreThe Center for Independent Living will be celebrating the 21st anniversary of the signing of the Americans with Disabilities Act on July 26 at 5 p.m. For more information, visit or call 407623-1070.


Page 9 Seminole Voice July 15 July 28, 2011The Winter Park Diamond Dawgs cling to a narrow lead at the top of the Florida Collegiate Summer League ladder after snapping a three-game losing streak and going on a two-game run last weekend. And the Sanford River Rats are struggling to pull themselves from near the bottom of the league after losing another game. Entering the end of the week, the Dawgs (15-6-1) will have to keep their short streak alive to try to pull away from the second place Leesburg Lightning (168) nipping at their heels. After losing two games due to some cold bats and then watching a slugfest turn into a heartbreaker 10-9 loss in the previous week, the Dawgs vanquished two demons at once over the weekend. Saturday they watched the struggling Sanford River Rats build a tenuous 2-0 lead midway into the sixth inning as the Dawgs struggled to put a bat on the ball. But that all turned around in a hurry in the bottom of the sixth when the Dawgs launched into a six-run rally to catch up and then blow the game open in a matter of minutes. Ted Blackman went 2-5 in the game with two hits, while Alex Cruz hammered home two runners thanks to a double in the eighth. He would score two runs for the Dawgs, who spread the hitting around to grab the blowout 10-3 win. The Dawgs watched the tables nearly turn on them against DeLand Sunday, as they slowly built a lead over the Suns but watched them come roaring back late in the game. Over the course of nine innings, the Dawgs would use six pitchers trying to hold off the Suns before Chris Walterthe top of the ninth to get the save in the 4-3 win. Coming up after the all-star break, Stadium to host Winter Haven at 7 p.m. Thursday. Then they head to Leesburg for a doubleheader Friday night. The Rats will try for a comeback at Sanford Memorial Stadium, hosting Orlando at 7 p.m. Friday. ATHLETICS THIS WEEKin sports history July 27, 1993 Boston Celtics star Reggie Lewis collapses and dies after suffering cardiac arrest while shooting baskets at Brandeis University in Boston. After previous cardiac arrhythmias, doctors had incorrectly assured him that he could continue to play. OF CENTRAL FLORIDA CELEBRATING OVER 25 YEARS SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY Bernard S. Zeffren, MD Bernard S. Zeffren, MD Eugene F. Schwartz, MD Eugene F. Schwartz, MD Winnie Whidden, MSN, ARNP-C Winnie Whidden, MSN, ARNP-C Voted Best Doctors of Central FL, Voted Best Doctors of Central FL, Orlando Magazine for 7 consecutive years for 7 consecutive years Diplomates American Board of Allergy and Immunology Evening Hours Available 793 Douglas Ave. Altamonte Springs, FL 32714 407-862-5824 Evening Hours Available Evening Hours Available Evening Hours Available Evening Hours Available Evening Hours Available Evening Hours Available Evening Hours Available 793 Douglas Ave. 2 locations in Seminole County 7560 Ste. 2064 407-366-7387 Sanford slumps, wild Dawgs dominatePHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICESanford jumped out early against Winter Park, but the Dawgs came back in a big way Saturday. ISAAC BABCOCK The Voice Celebrating freedomPHOTOS BY ISAAC BABCOCK AND SHARI KING THE OBSERVERFestivities abounded across Seminole County on Independence Day weekend, with the band Vonray headlining a concert at Oviedo, top left, Genevas Fourth of July Parade drawing a big crowd along First Street, top right, and fireworks lighting up the night at Winter Springs, above. View more photos at


July 15 July 28, 2011 Page 10 Seminole Voice VOICES THIS WEEK in political history July 28, 1932 President Hoover orders the U.S. Army under Gen. Douglas MacArthur to evict Bonus Marchers a group of World War I veterans seeking cash payments for their veterans bonus certificates from Washington, D.C. MacArthurs men set their camps on fire, and the veterans were driven from the city. No, because its not my career path. I want to go into the Marines, but I will probably watch the shuttle launch for the last time from our house. Alex F. 12 years old Yes, Id like to visit all the planets. It would be cool to see them and Mars will probably be the first one. I like science and Ill watch the shuttle launch. Ive always been interested in space. Caleb C. 11 years old Yes, I would go into space because it sounds like fun. I would stay in space and not land on any planets. I would just float around it would not be scary. David K. 13 years old Yes, because I could float around. Id like to go to Mars, because no one has been there before so I would see what no one else has seen. I will watch the shuttle go up on Friday. Devin K. 11 years old Young Voices We would love tohear yourfromYoungCall 407-563-7026 or e-mail to have The Voice visit your class or group.Voices!Yes, I would like to go to Mars because red is my favorite color. I would like to pilot the rocket because my uncle works for NASA, and I want to be a pilot. Mitchell K. 12 years old We asked kids at the Geneva 4th of July parade if they would like to ride a rocket into space. Stay positive in your interview EMPLOYMENT Ask Sandi I have recently given three presentations on interviewing and have received some great questions from the groups. Once you get the call, the process starts, and how you react can make the difference between an offer and Thank you, but we have selected another candidate who is a closer match. Interviewing is a chance for you to show the employer that your skills truly match your resume and that you will chance for you to highlight all of your accomplishments and share what you bring to the table. An interview is not an opportunity to trash your former boss or talk about how desperate you are for this job. Not only do you go into an interview without knowing who knows whom, you give a bad impression when you are negative. Before walking into the interview, research the company. If you look up your potential interviewer on Facebook or LinkedIn, dont let them know that you know they have three kids and love to play golf. They might think you are a stalker. Just share what you know about the company and how you will add value. Do not go into an interview without researching the company. Interviewers tend to ask this question quite a bit. Another important thing to remember: Dont babble and go off on tangents. Many interviewers do things to make you really comfortable so you will feel free to share. Sharing too much can be an interview killer. Listen to the question and answer it directly. Telling stories is great but be succinct. Lastly, always be positive, ask questions, thank the interviewer for their time and send a thank you note.Sandi Vidal is the executive director for Christian HELP and the Central Florida Employment Council, with more than 10 years of recruiting and human resources experience. Please send questions about employment by fax 407-260-2949 sandi@ or mail Ask Sandi C/O Christian HELP, 450 Seminola Blvd., Casselberry, FL 32707.TALK TOSANDI >Letters to the Editor Help kids develop healthy eating habitsParents often struggle when guiding their child to eat healthy nutritious meals, and establishing healthy eating habits for children at an early age with balanced meals is important. Recently, the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) replaced their food pyramid model with MyPlate to make it easier to balanced meals at home and on-the-go. MyPlate helps to simplify meal planning by illustrating ideal servings of the fruits, vegetables, grains, proteins and dairy food groups on a colorful divided plate. MyPlate helps parents train their children to devote half their plate to fruits and vegetables. Grains and lean protein each take up a quarter of the plate. A side helping of dairy shows kids will also need a serving of low-fat milk or another dairy product to complete their meal. MyPlate offers simple messages that are easy to incorporate into your familys daily diet: etables and fruits. serve whole grains, such as oatmeal and brown rice. and water rather than sugary drinks. choose ones low in sodium. Consider smaller plates for younger children. One of the most important features of MyPlate is its emphasis on fruits and vegetables. Vegetables are one of the largest portions on the plate because they provide many of the vitamins and minerals kids need for good health; plus vegetables are naturally low in fat and calopicky eaters, adding more vegetables to tips can help your family enjoy fruits and vegetables this summer. Ten tips to liven up meals with fruits and vegetables: pers, carrots or broccoli in advance and refrigerate. Also, keep some packaged vegetables in the freezer, as they are just as nutritious as fresh vegetables. whole fruit out as a visible reminder. beans, sliced peppers, chopped red cabbage and other colorful vegetables for color and taste. oatmeal with sliced bananas, peaches, grapes or strawberries. Also, try mixing fruit in fat-free or low-fat yogurt. mushrooms, carrots, peppers or potatoes on a kabob skewer kids will enjoy a fun, new way to eat their vegetables. Grilling fruit can be a tasty new experience too! Peas, pinto beans, squash, tomatoes and sauted onions add color to this convenient, weekday meal. thing Italian? Slip some peppers, spinach, red beans, onions or cherry tomatoes into your traditional tomato sauce. Vegetables provide texture and satisfying low-calorie bulk. It may take several attempts to acquire a taste for some vegetables. Encourage your child to try just two or three bites of a vegetable and then offer it again at another meal. Try including fruits and vegetables in each meal and for a snack. While MyPlate is a guide for healthy tion. Portion size will vary by age, and depending on a childs needs, some food groups will be increased and others decreased. Talk to your health care provider For more information about developing healthy eating habits for your chil- Lloyd N. Werk Division Chief of Consultative Pediatrics Nemours Childrens ClinicEditorial Cartoons King Features Weekly ServiceJune 27, 2011


Page 11 Seminole Voice July 15 July 28, 2011 MindGymJuly 11, 2011 TheMarketplace help wantedGeneral Labor/Movers Wanted-Full TimeTwo Men and A Truck, a moving company, is seeking hardworking applicants! Required: -Valid drivers license preferred -Good communication skills -Capable of heavy lifting APPLY IN PERSON: 544 Douglas Ave. Altamonte Springs, FL 32714 (behind Refuse Management, between Central Pkwy. and SR 436) professional servicesTaylors Lawn CareFull service lawn care and trees & gardens. One time or weekly service you make the call. Call Russ 407-417-7842HEALTH INSURANCE FREE QUOTEIndividual & Family health plans available. For an instant quote or to apply, visit www. Access to major insurers such as Humana, Aetna, Cigna. Insurance Benefits Solutions offers insurance for individual and group employer plans. Office-Maitland. Contact David Rimbach, 407-831-5166, Business and Home Security (ISG) provides design, installation & service for Central Florida businesses and homes. Security alarm to CCTV video surveillance cameras, fire alarm, access control, intrusion, and personal monitoring systems (senior alert). ISG is locally owned & services Orlando & the surrounding area. Contact Erin Holbrook, 352-429-1404, professional services HEALTH INSURANCE FREE QUOTEIndividual & family health plans available. For an instant quote or to apply, visit our website Access to major insurers such as Humana, Aetna, Cigna. Insurance for individual and group employer


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