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Calendar > 5 Get a glimpse of Seminole Countys farming past and future with the centennial edition of the Farm Tour, winding its way through the county this weekend. Interests .................................................. 4 Calendar .................................................. 5 Senior Voice ............................................. 6 Athletics ................................................ 13 Tom Carey ............................................. 15 Celery Stalks ......................................... 15 Classifieds ............................................. 16 Athletics > 13 Bryce Seymour is racing toward destiny on the track at Hagerty. Take a walk back in time at the Oviedo Historical Tour this weekend. Family Calendar > 5 Gangnam Style grandma? These seniors are dancing on the K-Pop wave. Senior Voice > 6 Five friends in a remote forest cabin accidentally summon demons using a book of the dead. Opening this week: EVIL DEAD Its been nearly nine months since Seminole County said it would give $240,000 for Oviedo to renovate a neglected park. Thats when the clock started running for Oviedo to prepare its case for why Round Lake Park needed work, and to build it before the money would be revoked. On April 1, the Oviedo City Council quietly passed a resolu tion to move the Round Lake Park Project forward. The city pledged $60,000 in matching funds to add up to $300,000 for the renovation and improved safety for the park. [Round Lake Park] and Friend ship Park have the oldest play ground equipment, and those mate rials arent even allowed anymore, Councilman Stephen Schenck said. Friendship Park was completed two years ago. Its so nice that you forget it used to be rotting wood. The park renovation is expect months. See-through gold makes lasers disappear In Americas stumbling econo my, some might argue that a pro the amount of work they do. But Jayan Thomas, an associ ate professor at the University of Central Florida seems to have struck gold. way, just a half mile from UCFs main campus, Thomas has been analyzing tiny gold nanoparti cles for the past year in an effort to design a pair of goggles that could change how a pilot sees Ironically hes working with something too small to see. Take a hair off your head and split it into about 100,000 parts. One of those is equal to a nanometer the size of gold nanoparticles. Tiny pieces of gold has have had their place in the past. Back in the middle ages churches would use gold particles to give a shimmer to artistic window glass. But recently theyve made a comeback thats spreading across the science word. Thomas got started on his project when a colleague, Dr. Rongchao Jin, an associate pro fessor at Carnegie Mellon Uni versity, developed the particles for other applications. Now the two are working together to engineer the energy levels of the particle to manipu late the intensity of light spe In the experiments, Thomas has been working with gold-25 nanoclusters, each with exactly 25 atoms of gold in the particle. In this case, when you ir radiate it with this light, as you increase the intensity of the light, the output light goes down, Thomas said. That light radiation combined with the laser light has plagued pilots since the early s. LAUREN STORCH Guest Writer PHOTO BY SARAH WILSON THE VOICE UCF professor Jayan Thomas holds gold nanoclusters, which could be the key to glasses that can stop lasers. Please see UCF on page 2 A wide grin spreads across Ar naldo Gonzalez face as he pulls off his hoodie, revealing a neatly tucked-in shirt bearing the gold en arches logo. More than an hour after hopping a bus home after his second shift of the week, hes still wearing his uniform. Hes grateful to be working, even though the hours are slim. Hanging above the door frame in his room, a sign reads Help those in need to help themselves. These are valuable words for Gonzalez, who hangs up his hat and has a seat on the bottom bunk of his bunk bed. Its the mission statement of the Res cue Outreach Mission, a Sanford homeless shelter housing Gonza lez and his 23 roommates. The Rescue Outreach Mis sion, Seminole Countys only emergency and recovery home less shelter, plans to expand its facilities with a federal grant it received in 2011 in the hope of better serving its residents and the community. The $700,000 grant was awarded to the shelter through back against homelessness. The Rescue Outreach Mission plans to build onto its two buildings with a number of additions, in cluding more living space, a computer lab for job searching, and more consulting rooms and As of 2012, there are an esti mated 1,850 homeless people in Seminole County more than triple the amount in 2009, ac cording to the Homeless Services Network in Orlando. Pretty much what it means for us is that were growing in order to provide a service that is desperately needed, said Ana Pagan, the shelters develop ment director. Its more hope for us to shelter more people. Serving the community for 26 years, the shelter currently hous es 84 residents, with the men split up from the women and children into their own building. Along with providing living quarters for people in need, the Rescue Outreach Mission also of fers them a number of resources Round Lake Park nets $300k renovation Shelter gets big boost Outreach aims to get Seminoles 1,850 homeless on their feet faster with expansion TIM FREED The Voice PHOTO BY TIM FREED THE VOICE Arnaldo Gonzalez is moving on up with help from The Rescue Outreach Mission, which just earned a $700k grant. Please see HOMELESS on page 2 ISAAC BABCOCK The Voice
Page 2 THIS WEEK in history April 11, 1970 Apollo 13, the third lunar landing mission, is successfully launched from Cape Canaveral. After an oxygen tank exploded on the evening of April 13, however, the new mission objective became to get the Apollo 13 crew home alive. Seminole Voice is published twice a month by Turnstile Media Group | POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Seminole Voice | 1500 Park Center Drive, Orlando, FL 32835 Publisher reserves right to edit or refuse all advertisements, announcements, articles and/or letters to the editor. Submission does not guarantee publication. Columnists opinions are made independently of the newspaper. All rights reserved. Seminole Voice 2012 TCraft@TurnstileMediaGroup.com IBabcock@TurnstileMediaGroup.com SWilson@TurnstileMediaGroup.com JGallagher@TurnstileMediaGroup.com firstname.lastname@example.org Sandi@ChristianHelp.org SundewGardens@gmail.com KarenMPhillips@bellsouth.net Josh Garrick JoshGarrick9@gmail.com Brittni Johnson Megan Stokes Tim Freed Kristy Vickery Steven Barnhart DSheehy@TurnstileMediaGroup.com Legal@FLALegals.com AShortridge@TurnstileMediaGroup.com Florida Press Association & Oviedo/Winter Springs Chambers of Commerce Seminole Voice is published by Turnstile Media Group. Founded in 1990 and headquartered in Orlando, Fla., Turnstile Media Group is also the parent of Golfweek, Golfweek Custom Media, TurfNet, Professional Artist, Winter Park/Maitland Observer, Baldwin Park Living and Turnstile Con nect. CHAIRMAN: Rance Crain PRESIDENT/CEO: Francis X. Farrell VICE PRESIDENTS: Patti Green & Jeff Babineau Periodicals postage is paid at Oviedo, Fla. 875 Clark Street,Suite A Oviedo, FL 32765 www.OviedoVision.com 407.366.7655 Fashion Frames Custom Contact Fittings Eye Exams for All Ages Designer & Rx Sunglasses Treatment of Red Eyes In-House Optical Lab Surgery Co-Management Dr. Gary D. McDonald and Dr. Jason R. Wallace Optometric PhysiciansTime for your health eye exam! KIDS BOUNCIN OFF THE WALLS?BRING EM TOBOING!407.542.7844 532 S. Econ Circle Suite 120 Oviedo, FL 32765 www.boingjump.comWe also welcome: Camps Field trips Fundraisers Corporate events Team Building eating healthy, and parenting. The goal with these expan sions, Rescue Outreach Mission case manager Arie Childs said, is to get residents back on their feet even faster. does clash with my case handling, especially when Im handling something with the residents that is pretty private, so the consulting room will be another good asset that we can use, said Childs, who interviews and screens potential residents for the mens building. It gives the residents more lib erty to discuss whats really going on with them so well be able to help them a lot better. Gonzalez said he thinks those expansions could help the home less hone their resumes and get jobs quicker. Im happy for that. It sounds really great because that will help more people, said Gonzalez, who has lived in the shelter since May of last year. For the computer rooms, they will help the people to actually search for jobs, do their resumes and lease. Gonzalez is one of the many residents who are thankful for the services provided by the shelter. Before arriving at the Rescue Out reach Mission, Gonzalez was in the midst of a drug addiction that was eating up his rent money for his trailer home in Apopka. After losing his home, his mother sent recommended the shelter to him. Today, Gonzalez not only has a part time job at McDonalds, but is ready to move into his own apart GED at Seminole State College, thanks to the encouragement and direction from the shelter staff. Through them I found a job working at McDonalds now and Ive been drug free since May, Gonzalez said. They help me so much in staying out of problems and focusing on getting a job. It changed my life totally, thanks to the people at the shelter. I give them all the thanks. Expansions made to the wom en and childrens building of the shelter will soon be making room for 10 new beds. For shelter resi dent Cristy Skinner-Smith that means 10 more people will be given hope. I think it will be good, be cause theres a lot of people I see that need help; they call to come in, said Skinner-Smith, who has lived at the shelter for a month and a half. For them to say yep, we have a bed; we have an open ing will be a huge impact. A timeline and dimensions of the expansion is expected to be Its just hope; hope is com ing, Pagan said. Theres no bet ter feeling than knowing that help is on its way. HOMELESS | New computer lab will help residents get jobs C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE UCF | Lasers a problem for airline pilots C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE In a big city, it is possible for point a laser that would affect a pilots eyesight during landing or take off, Thomas said. lots to see everything, even while Thats what the gold nanoclusters should do. So far, Thomas and his col leagues have only tested the green light and how the gold clusters absorb that light. For the actual pair of protective glasses, it will need materials capable of absorb ing all colors. Both Thomas and Jin have plans to develop a protective pair of eyewear with these gold nano clusters on them for the pilots to For future work, understand ing the absorption in nanoclusters is to be pursued, together with ef forts to map out what factors can further improve the optical limit said. In order to optimize the eye glasses, all wavelengths of laser light must be tested. While Thomas is busy work ing, one graduate student, Panit Chantharasupawong, spends 8 to 10 hours daily working in the lab testing the different materials and manipulating nanoclusters. Despite the intensity of the project, it wont be perfected in one night. Thomas said he expects the development of a pair of these If the glasses were to hit the market today, Thomas predicts they would cost $500-$1,000. In Theres no escaping the changing value of gold, which once stan dardized the world economy. Though the gold standard may be a thing of the past, gold nano clusters seem to be a bright part of Thomas teams future.
Page 3 about how much money Let us help you! Call today!(407)-644-6646www.aSafeHarbor.com Member of Bob Adams President/CEO A SafeHarbor, LLC email@example.comS T OP Worryingyou have for retirement.Instead of being concerned with the value of your retirement account, you should be more concerned with the income that account provides. Income maintains your quality of life so you may live in retirement as you did when you were working. You need to have the income so you can travel, see your grandkids and live whatever retirement dreams you may have. If you would like to see how you can MAXIMIZE YOUR INCOME FOR LIFE call us today. There are options available that most Americans dont know about. Give us one hour to see if we can give you your lifetime. Notes Major science grant Seminole State College of Florida has received a Na tional Science Foundation (NSF) grant totaling almost $900,000, to be paid over the next three years to prepare students for high-earning careers in engineering, archi tecture and construction. The Advanced Technological Ed ucation (ATE) grant is the largest NSF grant in the colleges nearly 50-year history. The goal of the grant is to create interest in careers related to STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) and also to provide assistance to help students succeed, says Michael Staley, dean of the School of Engineering, Design and Construction for Semi nole State. Healthcare simulation pioneer Maureen Tremel a nursing professor at Seminole State College of Florida, is among the rst instructors in the na tion to become a Certied Healthcare Simulation Educator (CHSE). The CHSE Certication, awarded by the Society for Simulation in Healthcare, is a formal professional recogni tion of specialized knowledge, skills, abilities and accom plishments in simulation. New college in town Anthem Education Group (AEG) recently opened its rstever FCC-Anthem College campus, combining the Flori da Career College brand name with the Anthem Education Group brand, which FCC acquired last year. The new cam pus is located at 989 N. Semoran Blvd. in Orlando. It is the 13th campus in Florida and 34th campus nationwide in the AEG family of schools. The party bus The new Link 212/Knight LYNX Red will help get stu dents to and from downtown Orlando safely on weekend nights. It will run Friday and Saturday evenings and depart from the UCF Arena every hour from 9 to 11 p.m. Return trips from the corner of Garland Avenue and South Street will leave downtown Orlando every hour from 1 to 3 a.m. Goodwill gets free land Goodwill Industries of Central Florida recently received a 1.1-acre land donation from Florida Oil Holdings, LLC, owned by Russ Scaramella of Atlanta. Valued at approxi mately $500,000, the land is located at the corner of Highway 434 and Timberlane Trail in Casselberry ad jacent to Goodwills Casselberry retail store, located at 1795 Sunshadow Drive. Volunteers needed The Geneva Methodist Church Thrift House needs some friendly interested volunteers to work on Wednesdays and Saturdays, from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. You will need to be able to lift some heavy things, be on your feet for a while, and be able to use ladders and stools. If you might be interested, contact Stacey Walker for more information at 407-754-7948 or Staceymwpp210@yahoo.com Free rides Did you know that free transportation by Meals On Wheels is provided to persons over age 60 who are residents of Geneva? The transportation is provided in wheelchair vans for medical appointments, shopping, prescriptions pickup, etc. within Seminole County. For more information, email firstname.lastname@example.org, call 407333-8877, extension 122, or visit mealsetc.org Luxury home pro Stirling Sothebys International Realty has appointed vet eran Realtor Lori Humbarger as an international luxury home specialist in the rms Heathrow/Lake Mary World Marketing Center off Lake Mary Boulevard. Diverse care Orlando Health has named Horace Wayne Easterling director of diversity and minority business development. In this role, Wayne will provide corporate leadership in de veloping, implementing and evaluating Orlando Healths diversity and inclusion strategy to support the organi zation across departments including human resources, business development and materials management. Deans listers Brooke Nemethy a resident of Oviedo, was among the close to 3,000 students from the University of Massachu setts Boston who made the Fall 2012 Deans List. Georgia Southern University recently named 2,623 stu dents as 2012 fall semester Deans List honorees. Donald King from Chuluota has been named to the list for excel lence in academics.
Page 4 THIS WEEK in human history April 6, 1968 Stanley Kubricks science-fiction classic : A Space Odyssey makes its debut in movie theaters. The film clocked in at around three hours and contained less than 40 minutes of dialogue, with long stretches of absolute silence or of the sound of human breathing. PHOTOS BY REBECCA MALES THE VOICE Thousands of kids turned out for Oviedos annual Marshmallow Drop on Easter weekend, as a helicopter dumped the puffs on the Sports Complexs baseball diamonds for the friendly competition March 30. MARSHMALLOW DROP
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Expires April 15, 2013Code: SV13 Phone: 407-365-3722 Fax: 407-365-7786 Phone: 407-365-3722 Fax: 407-365-7786 Phone: 407-365-3722 Fax: 407-365-7786 Phone: 407-365-3722 Fax: 407-365-7786 www.signman.net www.signman.net www.signman.net www.signman.net www.signman.net www.signman.net www.signman.net www.signman.net www.signman.net Computerized Laser & Rotary Engraving Custom Name Badges Signs & Banners Large Format Printing Rubber Stamps Awards, Trophies, and Novelties The Sign Man &VEGETABLES FRESH FRUIT W Brian Thomas Produce 110 Geneva Drive, Oviedo, Florida(Across From Ace Hardware) VINE RIPE TOMATOES Calendar APRIL 5 The Fine Arts Theatre at Seminole State College of Florida continues its 2012-13 season with Eurydice in the Sanford/ Lake Mary Campus Theatre (building G), starting on Friday, April 5, at 7:30 p.m. For more information on cultural events at Seminole State, please visit www.semi nolestate.edu/arts, or call 407-708-2040. The Casselberry Art Houses Date Night kicks off the rst Friday of each month from 7 to 9 p.m. Bring your spouse, rst date, or even celebrate an anniver sary and have the most fun and artistic date ever. Bring your favorite food and drinks and share a night to remember as you create an art project the two of you can be proud of. Cost is $25 for resident couple or $30 non-resident couple. Our class on April 5 is Still Life Painting. The Seminole State College Planetar ium s agship show, Central Florida Nights is a guided, interactive tour of the current night sky. The show is up dated every two weeks to match the slow parade of constellations as the Earth revolves around the sun. In each show, visitors learn the skills to locate seven or eight constellations. Visitors also will be able to identify and locate the visible planets, upcoming meteor showers, new comets, and other unexpected celestial events. A telescope viewing of the nights best celestial objects occurs after the show, weather permitting. Central Flori da Nights will be presented from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. on April 5. Visit seminolestate. edu/planet, or call 407-708-2360. APRIL 6 On April 6, hundreds of Central Floridians will come together to celebrate wounded heroes from Iraq, Afghanistan and other conicts at the fourth annual Central Florida Navy League Wounded War rior Lone Sailor 5K. Held at Harbor Park around Lake Baldwin, this heartwarming and patriotic event honors our wounded warrior heroes and Orlandos rich Navy heritage. More information and online registration can be found at CFNL5K.org or for questions call 407-230-3333. From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. April 6 at the Palm Valley Clubhouse, 500 E. Palm Valley Dr. in Oviedo, an art show will be held in cluding an art rafe. Free admission and parking. Paintings and sculptures will be available for sale. Call 407-359-3783. On Saturday April 6, Focal Point on State Road 46 next to Geneva General is hav ing a free Vegetable Garden Class from 10 to 11:30 a.m. The seminar will con centrate on early vegetable garden care, insect and disease prevention and rem edies. You can do it organically, and well show you how! Please RSVP by to 407349-2200 or email@example.com In a seemingly limitless universe, only our planet, Terra, is known to harbor life. This full-dome video presentation at the Semi nole State College Plantearium examines what makes our 5 billion-year-old third rock from the sun so special. Terra takes visitors back to the beginnings of the Earth the massive impact that as tronomers believed formed our moon and caused the separation of the rst oceans from the continents. Visitors discover how the unique characteristics of Earth have made life on this planet possible, and how the planet has evolved and changed, a process that continues today. Terra runs from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. on April 6, April 13 and April 27. Visit seminolestate.edu/ planet, or call 407-708-2360. An opening reception and meet the art ist event will be held for Ken Blacktop Gentles exhibit Recollections of my Youth on Saturday, April 6, from 4 to 8 p.m. at Jeanine Taylor Folk Art, located at 211 E. First St. in Sanford. The show runs through April 28. This spring, the Orlando Philharmonic will launch a new three-concert cham ber music series in downtown Orlando, featuring up-close performances by its principal musicians. The Tuesday night Principals at The MEZZ concerts will take place at The MEZZ inside the Sanctu ary Building at 100 S. Eola Drive in Or lando with lounge-style setting, live music with commentary by the musicians, hors doeuvres, cash bar, and opportunities for patrons to mingle with the musicians af ter the performance. The principal string quintet performance on April 9 will feature concertmaster Rimma Bergeron-Lan glois; Alexander Stevens, violin; Mauricio Cspedes Rivero, viola; Ronald Gardiner, cello; and Michael Hill, bass, performing selections by Dvork Gershwin and Pi azzolla. Tickets are available at 407-7700071 or www.orlandophil.org/mezz On April 9, at an 11 a.m. luncheon, the Heathrow Womens Club will host a fash ion show featuring the Wearable Art of Scott Laurent of Winter Park. This will be a stunning and stylish fashion show of artistic clothing, jewelry and womens ac cessories. Scott Laurent of Wearable Art in Winter Park will wow you with a runway of chic fashions from his unique boutique in Winter Park. The luncheon will be held at the Heathrow Country Club, and is open to all, but advanced registration required. Visit heathrowwomensclub.com Learn healthy stir fry tips and tech niques on Tuesday, April 9, from 6 to 8 p.m. in the Extension Basic Food Prep Class, Healthy Stir Frying. All food prep classes are held at Seminole County Ex tension Services kitchen, 250 W. County Home Road, Sanford. Class size is limited. Call 407-665-5560 to register. Pre-regis tration and pre-payment is required $10. APRIL 10 April 10, and every second Wednesday of month, The Geneva Village Homemak ers meet at the Geneva Community Cen ter at 10 a.m. Come visit and see if you might like to join in our fun, friendship, service, and usual monthly potluck lunch. Questions? Call Robin at 407-349-0040. APRIL 11 Seminole State College concludes its 2012-13 season by showcasing the tal ents of its art students during the 44th annual Juried Student Art Exhibit in the Sanford/Lake Mary Campus Fine Arts Gal lery (building G), with an opening recep tion on Thursday, April 11, at 5 p.m. The exhibit runs through noon on May 9, and is a group show featuring a juried selec tion of work. All gallery exhibits are free and open to the public. Please visit semi nolestate.edu/arts, or call 407-708-2040. Send submissions to ibabcock@ turnstilemediagroup.com APRIL 5 Please join the Seminole County Ex tension Service for the 2013 Semi nole County Centennial Farm Tour from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. April 5. The farm tour is a self-guided tour of some of Seminole Countys diverse agricultural enterprises. This year the tour will feature Soggy Acres Pomelo Farm, Gabriella Growers, Sundew Gardens, the Yarborough Ranch, U-Pick Blackberries, and Rest Haven Hydroponic Farm. Call 407-665-5560 for pre-registration and questions. For more information contact Matthew Lollar at mlollar@ seminolecounty.gov or 407-6655554. Looking for something to do with your family on Friday nights? Come on out to Lake Concord Park located behind City Hall at 95 Triplet Lake Drive for Friday Family Fun Nights Movie in the Park April 5 were showing Puss in Boots at dusk. Waterford Lakes Town Center hosts the Annual James E. Strates Shows Fun Fair offering fun for the whole family. The fair runs Friday, April 5, through Sunday, April 14, in the Wa terford Lakes Town Center parking lot at 413 N. Alafaya Trail, Orlando. APRIL 6 The Oviedo Preservation Project (TOPP) will host the Historic Oviedo Walking Tour and Pancake Break fast on Saturday, April 6. Breakfast will be served from 8 to 10:30 a.m. at the First United Methodist Church of Oviedo, located at 263 King St. in Oviedo, and tours will depart ev ery half-hour from in front of the churchs sanctuary beginning at 8:30 a.m., with the last tour departing at 11 a.m. If youd like to attend, please contact TOPP at 407-365-1433 or walk@OviedoTraditions.org to let us know how many people will be eat ing breakfast, attending the walk, or both. From Saturday, April 6, through to Sunday, April 7, is the Oviedo Ameri can Cancer Societys Relay for Life at Hagerty High School beginning at 2 p.m. on Saturday. The closing ceremonies are on Sunday at 8 a.m. Come support this great cause with great food, bounce houses, kids games, music and more. An American Red Cross Babysit ters Course will be held in Oviedo from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on April 6. Participants ages 11 to 15 can learn the importance of leadership, ac cident prevention, basic care, basic CPR and rst aid at Riverside Park, 1600 Lockwood Blvd. For more infor mation call 407-971-5575. Seminole State Music Days are de signed to attract students from area middle schools, high schools and colleges to Seminole State College. Students will perform on their instru ments, attend workshops and view performances by clinicians and fel low students. The public is invited to attend all sessions. Saturday, April 6, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. is Jazz Day. APRIL 10 The UCF College of Education will host a Sidewalk Chalk Art Compe tition on April 10, as part of the uni versitys 50th anniversary activities. The competition event is open to the public; artist registration is required. Viewing and presentation are free, no registration required. Visit educa tion.ucf.edu/chalkart Send submissions to ibabcock@ turnstilemediagroup.com
Page 6 SENIOR VOICE THRIVE @ 55 AND BEYOND! ASSISTED LIVING RESIDENCE 395 Alafaya Woods Blvd., Oviedo, FL 32765 407-977-8786ALF License No. 9235, 9308, 9307 www.slm.net/SCOviedo1 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 www.slm.net/SCOviedo1 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 You are always welcome at Savannah Court and Cottage of Oviedo You are always welcome at Savannah Court and Cottage of Oviedo www.savannahcourtoviedo.com395 Alafaya Woods Blvd., Oviedo, FL 32765407-977-8786 Call us today, stop by for a visit, join us for lunch, or all of the above! A familiar beat bumps from the stereo, though its a little mel lowed out, slowed down to an easier moving pace. Exercisers room with a sound like horses galloping to the music. One arm twirls in the air while the other is held out in front, as if holding an invisible rein. Every once in a while, the instructor says, now slap that horse! And the stu dents laugh, taking a little whack toward their backsides, while keeping their hips swinging to the beat. Its not just the younger gen erations catching on to the newest dance trends seniors at Long woods Village on the Green re tirement community want in on the fun, too. Theyve been doing the Gangnam Style dance in their exercise class for months now, and theyve mastered the moves far better than many young dance club goers. Robert Geller, 90, saw South Korean singer Psy and his moves on a late night talk show, and knew that he had to bring the dance idea to the exercise instruc tor at Village. Hed already intro duced Zumba to the class, which has seniors who are 68 years old all the way up to 92, with great success, so he knew this dance had potential. I was fascinated with the mu sic and the dancing, he said. He brought it to instructor Tre va McGowan, but she was a little skeptical, even thought it was a they get to try it. So she studied the dance, found some slower music with a similar beat and Theres still the signature horse riding gallop, the lasso move and the spins, but at a slower pace and sometimes done sitting down. But the seniors are totally into it, never losing the groove and swag ger that makes the dance so fun. The seniors dont let age get in the way of trying new things. They are so open to any thing, McGowan said. Lou Gargaglione, 74, said he likes the faster pace of the Gang nam Style dance. Once a biker, skier and runner he could run upstairs faster than an elevator prime the challenge the class of fers is a welcome one. McGowan said she mixes up Seniors exercise Gangnam Style A fitness program for seniors at Village on the Green in Longwood incorporates Gangnam Style dance moves to improve body and mind BRITTNI JOHNSON The Voice PHOTO BY BRITTNI JOHNSON THE VOICE Seniors get t to the sound of Gangnam Style as Longwoods Village on the Green incorporates the songs dance into exercise routines. Please see GANGNAM on page 12 For more information about Village on the Green in Longwood, and programs it offers to seniors, visit villageonthegreenrc.com
Page 7 You probably arent too worried about it, but April is Stress Awareness Month. Each year, the Health Resource Network spon sors this month to inform people about the dangers of stress and to share successful coping strategies. Obviously, its important to reduce stress in all walks of life includ ing your investment activities. How can you cut down on the various stresses associated with investing? Here are a few possible stress-busters: constantly worrying about the value of your investments, your portfolio may simply be too volatile for your individual risk toler ance. Conversely, if youre always feeling that your investments will never provide you with the growth you need to achieve your long-term goals, you might be investing too conservatively. Know what to expect from your invest ments. Uncertainty is often a leading cause of stress. So when you purchase investments that are mysterious to you, you shouldnt be surprised if they perform in ways that raise your stress levels. Never invest in something unless you fully understand its characteris tics and risk potential. Be prepared for market volatility Over the long term, the financial markets have trended upward, though their past per formance cant guarantee future results. Yet for periods of months, and even years, these same markets can sputter and decline. So when you invest, be aware of this volatil ity; if youre prepared for it, you wont be shocked when it happens, and you should be able to better keep stress at bay. Maintain realistic expectations think your investments are going to earn a very high rate of return, year after year, you are more than likely going to be disappointed and you could easily get stressed out. Youre much better off, from a stress standpoint, not to expect eye-popping results. Diversify your portfolio only to own one asset class, such as growth stocks, and that particular segment took a big hit during a market drop, your whole portfolio could suffer, and it could take years to recover causing you no end of stress. But if you spread your investment dollars among a range of vehicles stocks, bonds, government securities and so on your portfolio has a better chance of weathering mind, though, that while diversification may help you reduce the effects of volatility, it cant prevent losses or guarantee profits.) Think long term your investment success by short-term re sults, you can feel frustrated and stressed. But when you stop to consider your objec tives, you may find that the most important ones, such as a comfortable retirement, are all long-term in nature. Consequently, it makes more sense to measure the progress youre making with your investments in pe riods of years, or even decades, rather than monthly investment statements, compare where you are today versus where you were 10 or 15 years ago. The results may well sur prise and help de-stress you. Stress Awareness Month will come and go. But by making the right moves, you can help take some of the stress out of investing for a long time to come. Help Yourself Reduce Investment Stress Brent Ramsey Financial Advisor Edward Jones 1875 W.CR 419 Ste. 300 Oviedo, FL 32765 PH: 407.359.8055 r f r n t b r f r rfn t b n t f t t t n t r f n n n t t n r f t r n f t n n t f f b nf f nr f r n f t nnrf b nr f n f n nt t b bn nr f nbf nr t t n rt r f n t b n n f n r f r n b r t t n r n n r r n t r r n r f n t t r r t n t t f n r n t r f r t n f f n f t r n r r n n r f n r n r r r f r t f f n r r r r r President Obamas attempts to blame Republicans for imposing allegedly onerous federal budget him. His fear-mongering raised so much interest that even some in the mainstream media now acknowledge that Mr. Obama was the author of sequestration, not the House Republicans, Dan Weber, president of the Associa tion of Mature American Citi zens, said. In his third presidential debate last fall, the president stated that the sequester was, not something that Ive proposed. It is something that Congress has proposed. David Gregory of NBC chal lenged the presidents chief economic advisor Gene Sperling on that point in an interview last week. After patiently listening to Sperlings lengthy attempt to sidestep the issue, Gregory forced Sperling to admit that yes, the president did not tell the truth, Weber explained. Nor did he tell the truth in the days leading up to the sequesters initial implementa tion when he and his surrogates publicly repeated several times a day that the sky would fall and that the budget cuts would have far-reaching effects on us all. The sky did not fall, his efforts to pin the blame on the GOP failed and, as it turned out, most people think the imposition of budget reductions is a good thing. In fact, many believe that the cuts do not go deep enough. Weber cited the tepid reac tions of the three major credit rating agencies, Fitch, Moodys and Standard & Poors. They told reporters that sequestration will have little or no positive impact on the countrys credit standing. They indicated that a lot more federal budget cutting needs to be done. Seniors seem to overwhelm ingly agree with that notion, ac cording to Weber. He pointed to a new AMAC website poll, which asked members and visitors whether they believe government spending via the sequester was good or bad. An exceptionally high number of responders took the survey 5,877 of them and an overwhelming majority of them, 97 percent of them said it is time we cut spending. The Association of Mature American Citizens (www.amac.us) is a vibrant, vital and conservative alternative to those organizations, such as AARP, that dominate the choices for mature Americans who want a say in the future of the nation. Where those other organizations may boast of their power to set the agendas for their memberships, AMAC takes its marching orders from its members. We act and speak on their behalf, protecting their interests, and offering a conservative insight on how to best solve the problems they face today. JOHN GRIMALDI Guest Writer An interesting study from the University of Pennsylvania shows that eating comfort food to help a bad mood actually can worsen the mood that the food was supposed to alleviate. In a paper presented recently at the American Psychosomatic Society conference in Miami, research ers revealed that positive moods didnt change one way or the other before or after eating com fort or junk food, but negative moods were made worse. The study used women partic ipants who were much younger, but the way they conducted the study makes me believe it easily could apply to seniors. Subjects were equipped with handheld computers to input their moods and foods multiple times per day. A study last year in the Public Health Nutrition journal revealed that people who ate junk food were more likely to be depressed by 51 percent. Many seniors are at risk for malnutrition even if were never hungry. If we turn to junk food, we might not have enough ap petite left to eat foods we should And if we eat to help a bad mood, we could be making it worse. Matilda Charles regrets that she cannot personally answer reader questions, but will incorporate them into her column whenever possible. Send email to firstname.lastname@example.org. 2013 King Features Synd. Inc. In a bad mood? Skip junk food Most Older People Have DiverticulosisDEAR DR. DONOHUE:I am a 78-year-old female,active and in good health or so I thought. I eat right and never smoked or drank alcohol. Yesterday,a colonoscopy showed severe diverticulosis. The doctor prescribed Benefiber,then left and never returned. I am stunned. What do I do now? Will I have this forever? Am I unhealthy? How does one develop diverticulosis? What the difference between osisand itis? S.K. ANSWER:Your world isnt collapsing. Youre healthy. Youll have diverticulosis forever. By age 60,half of the people in North America have it. By age 80,two-thirds have it. A diverticulum is a bulge of the inner colon lining through the colons muscular wall to its outer surface. A diverticulum looks like a small soap bubble. Its only 1/5 to 2/5 inches (0.5 to 1 cm) in diameter. You can thank our diet for diverticulosis. We refine flour and throw away its bran the outer coat of grain. In countries where whole grains (including the bran) are commonly used,diverticulosis is a rarity. Bran and other fiber hold water in undigested food. Without fiber,the food residue dries and becomes hard. The colon muscles have to generate a great deal of force to keep it moving. That force causes the colon lining to pop through the colon wall as a diverticulum. For most,diverticulosis is a silent condition that remains silent for life. For a few,the diverticulum breaks and causes a local infection in the colon diverticulitis. The pain of a diverticulitis attack is usually felt in the lower left corner of the abdomen, and sometimes people have fever and chills along with the pain. The attack is treated by resting the tract and by giving antibiotics. Were supposed to get 30 grams of fiber a day. Fruits (especially those with edible skins),many vegetables and whole-grain products are the source of dietary fiber. If people cannot get enough fiber in their diet,then commercial products like the one youre taking fill the gap. Metamucil, Perdiem,Citrucel and Fiberall are other examples. The booklet on diverticulosis explains the ins and outs of this very common disorder. To order a copy, write:Dr. Donohue No. 502W,Box 536475,Orlando,FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Canada with the recipients printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. *** DEAR DR. DONOHUE:My husband has chronic blepharitis and frequently develops hard buildups in both eyes that cause great discomfort. The doctor must remove them two times a month. What can be done to prevent them? S.R. ANSWER:Blepharitis (BLEF-uhRYE-tiss) is inflammation of the eyelid margins,which become red and crusty. The crust can build up into hard deposits. A twice-a-day program of lid cleansing might eliminate the crusts. Have your husband apply warm compresses (a wet washcloth) to closed lids for five to 10 minutes and then massage the lids. After the massage,he cleanses the lid margins with a cotton-tipped applicator dipped in a solution of one part baby shampoo and one part water. The doctor might have to prescribe an antibiotic ointment. *** Dr. Donohue regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but he will incorporate them in his column whenever possible. Readers may write him or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475,Orlando,FL 328536475.2009 North America Synd.,Inc. All Rights ReservedHow Does Your Hospital Rate?It really DOES matter what hospital you go to when you need care. Your life could depend on it. So says the seventh annual study by HealthGrades. This is the same group that tracks doctors,hospitals and nursing homes and assigns a grade for the level of care. Its latest study reveals that your risk of death can be cut as much as 27 percent if you get your care at a Distinguished Hospital for Clinical Excellence.To get that designation,a hospital has to pass a long list of criteria. The HealthGrades Web site [www.healthgrades.com] lists by state all of the Distinguishedhospitals. You can search (for free) for grades on a given hospital for any of dozens of medical conditions. Look for Research Hospitals on the front screen of the Web site. Its when you want a full report on a hospital that you have to pay a fee. Youll also have to pay a fee to check out a specific doctor or nursing home it costs money for the report. A much easier way to check on a hospital or doctor is on the governments Health and Human Services website [www.hospitalcompare.hhs .gov]. The HHS layout lets you compare multiple hospitals,right on the same screen. The information is very comprehensive,too. For example,one question concerns the percent of surgery patients who were given an antibiotic at the right time,within one hour before surgery. This is a small detail maybe,but crucial to ones recovery. To find out if there is a Distinguishedhospital in your area,check the HealthGrades Web site and then search for details at the HHS site. Still,if youre facing a major medical issue,perhaps paying for the HealthGrades report would give you needed extra information. Matilda Charles regrets that she cannot personally answer reader questions,but will incorporate them into her column whenever possible. Write to her in care of King Features Weekly Service,P.O. Box 536475, Orlando,FL 32853-6475,or send email to email@example.com King Features Synd.,Inc. King Features Weekly ServiceMarch 2-8, 2009 Survey shows seniors overwhelmingly in favor of sequestration
Page 8 April 2013 Revolutionizing the way America shops for Elder Care and Services. 715 Douglas Avenue Altamonte Springs, FL 407.949.6733 Presented in the VITAS Auditorium and Conference Center at One Senior Place 1 SENIOR CLUB BINGO Day, 10 12 By Family Physicians Group The Real Estate Specialists are IN 101 Exit Real Estate Results 2 Medicare Educational Workshop 10:30 12 By Medicare Plan Options RSVP 407.949.6723 3 BOOB Girls Burned Out Old Broads, 2 4 Guest Author Joy Jackson By Senior Partner Care Services RSVP 407.949.6733 Why do hearing aids cost so much?, 3 4:30 By Harmony Hearing Centers RSVP 407.545.4098 4 The Real Estate Specialists are IN, 9 12 Exit Real Estate Results Zumba Gold Exercise Class 11:3012:30 By Orlando Family Physicians 5 Speaker Series: Live Healthy & Be Happy 10:30 12 By LTC Advisors RSVP 407.949.6722 Womens Inspirational Hour 12 1 By Cindy Price RSVP 407.949.6732 Memory Screenings 2 4 By Arden Courts, Appointment Only: 407.949.6733 8 SENIOR CLUB, Computer Club, 10 12 By Family Physicians Group The Real Estate Specialists are IN, 10 1 Exit Real Estate Results SHINE Welcome to Medicare Birthday Party, 2 4 RSVP 407.949.6733 9 Real Estate Workshop, 10 12 By EXIT Real Estate Results, RSVP 407.949.6714 Crafts & Conversation, 2 4 By VITAS Innovative Hospice Care RSVP 407.949.6733 10 Opciones de Planes de Medicare, 10:30 12 By Medicare Plan Options, RSVP 407.748.0236 Zumba Gold Exercise Class, 11:30 12:30 By Orlando Family Physicians Why do hearing aids cost so much?, 3 4:30 By Harmony Hearing Centers, RSVP 407.545.4098 Medicare Educational Workshop, 3 4:30 By Medicare Plan Options, RSVP 407.949.6723 11 The Real Estate Specialists are IN, 9 12 Exit Real Estate Results Fitness Club by Arden Courts 11:3012:30, RSVP 407.949.6733 Senior Survival Workshop, 2 4 The Law Office of Kathleen Flammia RSVP 407.478.8700 12 Chair Pilates 2 2:30 By Vitas Innovative Hospice Care RSVP 407.949.6733 15 SENIOR CLUB Movie Day, 10 12 By Family Physicians Group Medicare Educational Workshop, 3 4:30 By Medicare Plan Options RSVP 407.949.6723 The Real Estate Specialists are IN, 10 1 Exit Real Estate Results 16 Senior Bingo Fun 1112 By Orlando Family Physicians RSVP 407.477.5555 AARP Medicare Complete 2 3:30 By LTC Advisors RSVP 407.949.6722 17 Memory Loss Seminar with Dr. Goodman 9:30 11 OR 11:30 1 By Compass Research, RSVP 407.210.1334 Why do hearing aids cost so much? 3 4:30 By Harmony Hearing Centers RSVP 407.545.4098 18 The Real Estate Specialists are IN 9 12 Exit Real Estate Results 19 Special Event! SENIOR LIVING OPTIONS DAY 10AM 2PM First 50 attendees receive a chance to win a 40 TV! Information, Resources & Guidance Refreshments & Door Prizes 22 SENIOR CLUB Alcohol Abuse Seminar, 10 12 By Family Physicians Group The Real Estate Specialists are IN 101 Exit Real Estate Results 23 Estate Planning Workshop 9:30 12:30 Medicaid Planning Workshop 2 4 By The Law Offices of Hoyt & Bryan RSVP 407.977.8080 24 Medicare Educational Workshop, 10:30 12 By Medicare Plan Options, RSVP 407.949.6723 Why do hearing aids cost so much? 3 4:30 By Harmony Hearing Centers, RSVP 407.545.4098 Healthy Cooking on the Grill by Chef Greg By VITAS Innovative Hospice Care Services RSVP 407.949.6733 25 The Real Estate Specialists are IN 9 12 Exit Real Estate Results Zumba Gold Exercise Class 11:3012:30 By Orlando Family Physicians 26 Senior Appreciation Day 1112 By Orlando Family Physicians RSVP 407.477.5555 29 SENIOR CLUB, Casino Day, 10 12 By Family Physicians Group The Real Estate Specialists are IN, 10 1 Exit Real Estate Results 30 SAVE THE DATE! Womens Day Extravaganza Friday, May 31st from 10am 2pm Check out our full calendar of events on our website at OneSeniorPlace.com OneSeniorPlace.com Open Monday -Friday, 8:30am to 5pm
Page 9 April 2013 Revolutionizing the way America shops for Elder Care and Services. 715 Douglas Avenue Altamonte Springs, FL 407.949.6733 Presented in the VITAS Auditorium and Conference Center at One Senior Place 1 SENIOR CLUB BINGO Day, 10 12 By Family Physicians Group The Real Estate Specialists are IN 101 Exit Real Estate Results 2 Medicare Educational Workshop 10:30 12 By Medicare Plan Options RSVP 407.949.6723 3 BOOB Girls Burned Out Old Broads, 2 4 Guest Author Joy Jackson By Senior Partner Care Services RSVP 407.949.6733 Why do hearing aids cost so much?, 3 4:30 By Harmony Hearing Centers RSVP 407.545.4098 4 The Real Estate Specialists are IN, 9 12 Exit Real Estate Results Zumba Gold Exercise Class 11:3012:30 By Orlando Family Physicians 5 Speaker Series: Live Healthy & Be Happy 10:30 12 By LTC Advisors RSVP 407.949.6722 Womens Inspirational Hour 12 1 By Cindy Price RSVP 407.949.6732 Memory Screenings 2 4 By Arden Courts, Appointment Only: 407.949.6733 8 SENIOR CLUB, Computer Club, 10 12 By Family Physicians Group The Real Estate Specialists are IN, 10 1 Exit Real Estate Results SHINE Welcome to Medicare Birthday Party, 2 4 RSVP 407.949.6733 9 Real Estate Workshop, 10 12 By EXIT Real Estate Results, RSVP 407.949.6714 Crafts & Conversation, 2 4 By VITAS Innovative Hospice Care RSVP 407.949.6733 10 Opciones de Planes de Medicare, 10:30 12 By Medicare Plan Options, RSVP 407.748.0236 Zumba Gold Exercise Class, 11:30 12:30 By Orlando Family Physicians Why do hearing aids cost so much?, 3 4:30 By Harmony Hearing Centers, RSVP 407.545.4098 Medicare Educational Workshop, 3 4:30 By Medicare Plan Options, RSVP 407.949.6723 11 The Real Estate Specialists are IN, 9 12 Exit Real Estate Results Fitness Club by Arden Courts 11:3012:30, RSVP 407.949.6733 Senior Survival Workshop, 2 4 The Law Office of Kathleen Flammia RSVP 407.478.8700 12 Chair Pilates 2 2:30 By Vitas Innovative Hospice Care RSVP 407.949.6733 15 SENIOR CLUB Movie Day, 10 12 By Family Physicians Group Medicare Educational Workshop, 3 4:30 By Medicare Plan Options RSVP 407.949.6723 The Real Estate Specialists are IN, 10 1 Exit Real Estate Results 16 Senior Bingo Fun 1112 By Orlando Family Physicians RSVP 407.477.5555 AARP Medicare Complete 2 3:30 By LTC Advisors RSVP 407.949.6722 17 Memory Loss Seminar with Dr. Goodman 9:30 11 OR 11:30 1 By Compass Research, RSVP 407.210.1334 Why do hearing aids cost so much? 3 4:30 By Harmony Hearing Centers RSVP 407.545.4098 18 The Real Estate Specialists are IN 9 12 Exit Real Estate Results 19 Special Event! SENIOR LIVING OPTIONS DAY 10AM 2PM First 50 attendees receive a chance to win a 40 TV! Information, Resources & Guidance Refreshments & Door Prizes 22 SENIOR CLUB Alcohol Abuse Seminar, 10 12 By Family Physicians Group The Real Estate Specialists are IN 101 Exit Real Estate Results 23 Estate Planning Workshop 9:30 12:30 Medicaid Planning Workshop 2 4 By The Law Offices of Hoyt & Bryan RSVP 407.977.8080 24 Medicare Educational Workshop, 10:30 12 By Medicare Plan Options, RSVP 407.949.6723 Why do hearing aids cost so much? 3 4:30 By Harmony Hearing Centers, RSVP 407.545.4098 Healthy Cooking on the Grill by Chef Greg By VITAS Innovative Hospice Care Services RSVP 407.949.6733 25 The Real Estate Specialists are IN 9 12 Exit Real Estate Results Zumba Gold Exercise Class 11:3012:30 By Orlando Family Physicians 26 Senior Appreciation Day 1112 By Orlando Family Physicians RSVP 407.477.5555 29 SENIOR CLUB, Casino Day, 10 12 By Family Physicians Group The Real Estate Specialists are IN, 10 1 Exit Real Estate Results 30 SAVE THE DATE! Womens Day Extravaganza Friday, May 31st from 10am 2pm Check out our full calendar of events on our website at OneSeniorPlace.com OneSeniorPlace.com Open Monday -Friday, 8:30am to 5pm
Page 12 2069 Aloma Ave. Winter Park, FL 32792 762 E. Altamonte Drive Altamonte Springs, FL 32701(407) 691-3009 (407) 679-2135 Visit us on the web @ www.binsons.com r fntbt f rtt ftbt bt bnr nr rt b bb f b tb off trtnCoupon redeemable for cash, check or credit card purchases only. Not redeemable for insurance transactions. Excludes custom/special orders & nutritional supplements. May not be combined with any other dis counts. Coupon has no cash value. Visit me at the Senior Expo on May 1st and 2nd; booth 406; I'll be there to answer all your questions. First Class Mortgage Services Inc. the moves and the order they go in to keep the seniors on their toes. It makes their brain work differently, she said. Now youve thrown them a curveball. Dancing is a great workout physically as well as mentally, McGowan said. Theres hand-eye coordination involved, balancing on one leg and remembering moves when dancing Gangnam Style. A 2003 study published by the New England Journal of Medicine found that seniors who do ball room dancing at least twice a week are less likely to develop dementia. Its the only physical activity that has shown positive effects on the body as well as the mind. You have to stay busy mentally and physically, thats the key to longevity, Geller said. The seniors also said its important for them to keep trying new hobbies and chal lenging themselves to learn daily. Geller takes computer and Spanish classes, emails and plays sports at the Village on the Green. He takes Zumba, line and ballroom danc ing classes, too. I never danced before I came here, he said. Now they cant take me off the dance Ginny Engen, 90, and Gargaglione also agreed that the social aspect of the class is what keeps them coming back. They get to laugh with each other, meet new peo ple and share experiences over a coffee or lunch after class. Geller said a different type of life begins at retirement, and theyve all embraced it. You can sit at home and feel sorry for yourself, or you can engage in activities, he said. We dont come here to die, we come here to live. Theres just one dance Geller said he doesnt quite get the hype about, and that time soon the Harlem Shake, he said with a laugh. GANGNAM | Alzheimers curtailed by dancing C ONTINUED FROM PAGE 6 APRIL 4 Michelle Moon presents a seminar on how to move a senior into a new home or downsize their life. The event is 9 a.m. to noon on April 4 at Sihle Insurance, 1021 Douglas Ave., Altamonte Springs. Visit seniors realestateinstitute.com/events for more information. APRIL 11 An AARP driver safety class is coming to Winter Park on April 11 at the Rachel D. Murrah Civic Center, located at 1050 W. Morse Blvd., from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. To register, call 1-888-227-7669. APRIL 12 An upcoming free conference provides a deeper look at current and future management of Parkin sons Disease Attendees will have the chance to speak with event sponsors before and during the conference. Its Friday, April 12. Registration and ven dor exhibits begin at noon, and the event runs from 1 to 4 p.m. at Florida Hospital Church, 2800 N. Orange Ave, Orlando. For information, visit tinyurl.com/brain andbeyond or call 407-303-1700 to RSVP. APRIL 29 Effective communications deaf and hard of hearing is the next topic for this educational series offered by Orange Countys ADA Ofce. Its Monday, April 29, from 10:30 a.m. to noon at Goodwill Indus tries, 7531 S. Orange Blossom Trail, Orlando. Call 407-836-6568 for information and to RSVP. APRIL 30 Ambassadors for Aging Day is the ofcial Seniors Day at the Capitol, which brings together elders, caregivers and elder advocates from across the state to showcase the special contributions of older Florid ians. Its Tuesday, April 30, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the State Capitol in Tallahassee. To learn more about this exciting event, visit tinyurl.com/Ambassadorsfor Aging or call 850-414-2000. ONGOING Each month, different organizations present informa tion and resources to help caregivers ease their workload as part of the free Counsel for Caregivers Seminar Series. To see the full spring schedule for West Orange, East Orange and downtown Orlando, visit tinyurl.com/caregiversschedule. To RSVP, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 407-836-7446. Conversations You Should Be Having With Your Doctor and How to Have Them April 9 at 10:30 a.m. at the West Oaks Library, 1821 E. Silver Star Road, Ocoee. Presented by Dianne Reynolds, FHL Care Management. Developing a Care Plan Know Your Future Now April 10 at 1 p.m. at the Alafaya Branch Li brary, 12000 E. Colonial Drive, Orlando. Presented by Amy ORouke, The Cameron Group. Elder Safety Hear From a Variety of Experts April 18 at 12:10 p.m. at the Downtown Orlando Library, 101 E. Central Blvd, Third Floor, Albertson Room. Presented by Theresa Ronnebaum, Florida Of ce of the Attorney General, & Laura Lang, Orange County Sheriffs Ofce. MAY 2 The Orange County Retired Educators Associa tion will meet Thursday, May 2, at noon for its annual Spring Luncheon at College Park United Methodist Church, 644 W. Princeton St., Orlando. Cost is $14 and reservations are necessary. Call 407-644-7092. Senior Calendar APRIL 5 The quarterly expo is back! The spring expo is at the Renaissance Senior Center, 3800 S. Econolockhatchee Trail, Orlando. Its Friday, April 5, from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Its free and provides the public with an opportunity to learn about local resources. Visit 50plusfyi. org for more details.
Page 13 The longest distance race in Florida high school track is a twomile test of psychology. Pacing, all but absent from a 100-meter sprint, becomes crucial when the race is 32 times as long. Some top runners prefer to hang back, to know the speed the next best run ner is willing to push early in the race. At some point, they strike, accelerating past in a bid to de moralize their opponent into not giving chase. But Bryce said she doesnt need to see her opponents to know what theyll do. She can hear them breathing. Hearing the beginnings of labored breath from Holy Trin ity sophomore Julie Wollwrath fourth lap at the Highlander In vitational at Lake Highland Pre paratory School, she said, gave her the extra push to turn a tight two-mile race into a record-setting blowout. As she approached the lapped the eventual thirdand second-place runner to the line by more than 37 seconds. The soon-to-be Florida Gator posted a personal and state record of 10:44.74 at Lake Highland Feb. 22, making her one of the fastest high school female distance run ners in the nation. That was all part of the plan, her coach said. Shes dedicated, motivated and knowledgeable, said Hager Getty. In order to be good you have to study the sport and you have to study your competition and she does a very good job of that. Her overdrive [in her train ing] sets her apart. Seymour says the goal is to be so you know you gave it your all, and thats become the signature for how this Hagerty High School senior runs her races hard and some distance runners may want to pace themselves, Bryce aims to push her limits. I like to lead, said a smiling Seymour. I like being in control of the pace. I dont like being in a group and going at someone elses pace. Thats not really my style. Seymours style doesnt just involve using her highly trained limbs to perform up to her stan dards; it also involves being strong mentally and thinking her way around the track. Each race THIS WEEK in sports history April 7, 1873 John McGraw, one of the winningest managers in baseball history, is born in Truxton, N.Y. McGraws career total of 2,763 wins ranks second only to Connie Mack. Between 1902 and 1932, the New York Giants won 10 pennants, came in second place 11 times and won three World Series championships. Upcoming Events For more info and to register for events go to: www.OviedoWinterSprings.org April 10th OBN Luncheon 11:30am 1:00pm, Tuscawilla Country Club, Winter Springs, 32708 Country Club. Dr. Eric Janowitz from Synergy Family Health will be speaking April 11th Grand Opening of St. Lukes Family Dentistry 5:30 7:30pm, 100 Burnsed Plce Suite 1000 Oviedo, 32765 Join the Chamber at the Grand Opening of St. Lukes Family Dentistry. We will celebrate with a Ribbon Cutting Ceremony, followed by great food, drinks, entertainment, and door prizes. April 25th Hampton Inn & Suites Spring Mixer 5:30 7:30pm, 3450 Quadrangle Blvd. Orlando, FL 32817 April 18th 3rd Annual Ovations Awards 6:00 8:00pm, Oviedo Mall Community Room Oviedo 32765 Join the Seminole Voice and the Chamber as we host the 3rd Annual OvationsCome sample the wares of our nominees, network with fellow business leaders and see which businesses are named "best" in over 30 categories based upon the results of online voting at www.VoteOvations.com Join the Chamber at Hampton Inn and Suites for their Spring Mixer on Thursday April 25th. Get your networking on while enjoying great food, drinks, entertainment, and door prizes. One lucky person will win a free stay at the hotel! RACING INTO THE RECORD BOOKS PHOTO BY SARAH WILSON THE VOICE Please see SEYMOUR on page 14 STEVEN BARNHART The Voice T he mind game starts with the the curve of the track. There are 3,200 meters between Hagertys she takes everybody by surprise. Nobody could expect the pace she sets from the start. The only question is whether somebody else is willing or foolish enough to take the risk of chasing her.
Page 14 OF CENTRAL FLORIDA CELEBRATING OVER 25 YEARS SERVING YOUR COMMUNITYBernard S. Zeffren, MD Eugene F. Schwartz, MD Winnie Whidden, MSN, ARNP-CVoted Best Doctors of Central FL, Orlando Magazine for 7 consecutive yearsDiplomates American Board of Allergy and Immunology Evening Hours Available793 Douglas Ave. Altamonte Springs, FL 32714407-862-5824 2 locations in Seminole County7560 Ste. 2064 407-366-7387www.orlandoallergy.com The skill to heal. The spirit to care.Altamonte | Winter Park Friday Night6-9 Art Stroll with wine, beer Entertainment by JazzTastings Food provided by our food vendors Saturday 9-5 and Sunday 10-4 Entertainment both days by Performing Arts of Maitland Suzuki Players and Colby Dance SchoolContributors City of Maitland Maitland Mens Club Crimeline Performing Arts of Maitland JazzTastings in Maitland CostcoAltamonte Springs Art & History Museums Central Florida Lifestyle Publication Kaplan Sleep Solutions Boy Scouts Winter Park/Maitland Observer Our Food Vendors Antonios Maitland Sam Sneads TavernMaitland RanGetsu at Lake Lily-Maitland Grande Caf by Sheraton Orlando North Hotel PeakSeason Pops Jeremiahs Italian Ice Kettle Korn and the Dessert Factory Printing & Design: W2 Productions118 Artists and Craftsmen around Lake Lily Park Kluts The Clown Doing Face Painting Balloon Art And Childrens Edible ArtFriday April 12, 2013 Saturday April 13, 2013 Sunday April 14, 201325 th AnnualTitle Sponsor Gold Sponsors Gold Sponsors determined prior to the race with her keen sense of awareness dur ing it. Funny how a sport she started into out of curiosity could become such an obsession. Seymour said she didnt know right away that she wanted to be a runner. She said it wasnt until she saw her sister running in high school cross country and track events that she even took an interest in the sport. Once Seymour started running as a freshman, the results spoke for themselves. She laughingly says she began posting better times than her senior sister in the same events. Now a blossomed star among the high school ranks, this lady Husky says her focus is aimed at her young career so that she can start a new one at the University of Florida next season. The Gators will add one more piece to a pro gram that Seymour believes is an already amazing group. Im just taking it one race at ward to running at UF next year, she said. Theyre a great group of girls, and being a part of that team will be a wonderful experience. SEYMOUR | Heading to UF track team C ONTINUED FROM PAGE 13 UCF has kept fans on their toes with an up and down start to Con ference USA play thats left them with an 18-11 and 4-2 record. After a series sweep at UAB, the Knights came back home for a three-game matchup against Southern Miss that wasnt decid back fell just short. Game one was looking good for the Knights, who clung to a one-run lead until the fourth in ning. But things slowly fell apart for starting pitcher Ben Lively, who threw seven and a third in nings of four-hit ball, and gave up two runs on errors by the Knights up four runs in the game by a bizarre combination of throw pitches and walks. They lost 4-1. Game two of the series turned out better, though the Knights needed a four-run eighth inning to pull off the win. They were trailing most of the game despite the strong pitching of Chris Matu lis, who gave up three runs and The wild eighth started with a series of hits that had runners cir cling the bases, culminating with a bases-loaded walk that put the Knights in the lead. Thats all the lead theyd need, winning 4-3. Zac Favre tried to save the Knights in the third game, giving up just two hits in just more than four innings of relief, but they couldnt come back from a 4-1 hole theyd dug. Chris Taladays in two, but three straight batters were taken down by the Eagles Bradley Roney, ending things 4-3. The Knights traveled to face the Florida Gators (13-15, 4-5) at press time, and will hit the road for Memphis (15-13, 2-4) starting April 5. After that theyll play two more at 3 p.m. April 6 and 2 p.m. April 7. Then theyll take on Inter state-4 rival USF (13-13, 3-1) at 7 p.m. April 10 in Tampa. Good news for the Knights: The last time they played the Bulls, on Feb. 28 of last year, they won in a 12-1 blowout. Fun Knights trivia: UCF slugger D.J. Hicks had four RBI and struck out two as the starting pitcher in that game. He was intentionally walked in the second inning, but gave up no walks while he was on the mound. Knights on roller coaster ride ISAAC BABCOCK The Voice PHOTO BY SARAH WILSON THE VOICE Chris Taladay provided reworks during the Knights last series, but it wasnt enough to take Southern Miss. The Knights fell 4-3 after a comeback attempt. SEMINOLEVOICE.COM THIS FILM IS RATED R. No one under 17 will be admitted without parent or guardian. No purchase necessary.IN SELECT THEATRES APRIL 12 FOR COMPLIMENTARY PASSES, LOG ON TO WWW.GOFOBO.COM/ RSVP AND ENTER THE FOLLOWING CODE:VOICEP5BXINVITE YOU AND A GUEST TO ATTEND A SPECIAL ADVANCE SCREENING OF Monday, April 8 at 7:30pmAMC ALTAMONTE433 E ALTAMONTE DR, ALTAMONTE SPRINGS, FL 32701
Page 15 The new buzz around town is the groundbreaking of the long anticipated Oviedo on the Park project. On Thursday, March 21, the City Council and PAC Land Development broke ground on the new develop ment. Surrounded by dignitaries from the county and neighbor ing cities, the dirt marked the start of the new downtown. The project will see a mixed development of residen tial units, commercial, retail and veterans memorial, an amphithe ater and a city park that mean ders around a lake at the center of the project. The initial construc tion and the park are expected to be completed in about two years. Oviedo on the Park is seen as the keystone for the transformation, blending the old downtown with the new downtown and provid ing the impetus for development between the two areas. The project also includes the Mitchell Hammock corridor, which con tinues to boom with new growth. On March 30, the Easter Bunny visited the Oviedo Sports Complex for the annual Marsh mallow Drop. Mr. Bunny dropped hundreds of marshmallows from his heli copter while the marshmallow hunters collected them and traded them in for treats. Are you interested in learning about the inner workings of the city? You can do just that by registering for the Community Police Academy. The academy will meet one night a week for 11 weeks beginning on April 9. Applications are available at the Oviedo Police Department, the COPS center at the Oviedo Mall, and on the city website. More information on these events is on the website under Events on the left side of the main page at cityofoviedo.net THIS WEEK in political history April 5, 1951 Death sentences are imposed against Julius and Ethel Rosenberg, after they were found guilty of conspiring to transmit atomic secrets to the Soviet Union. The only seriously incriminating evidence came from a confessed spy who was given a reduced sentence to testify against them. Mayor Dominic Persampiere OVIEDO CITY TALK The Biblical axiom for what soever a man soweth, that shall he also reap holds sway for most things in our lives. Our gardens are one of the best experiments to witness this direct return on our investment. Improperly managing na tures catalyst, water, will not produce our ex pected bounty. A balance must be achieved, and with water, known as the poor farmers fertilizer, too little or too much results in an unappetizing dividend. As spring days get longer and warmer just as rainfall tapers off to a trivial memory, our gardens potential for productivity soars to unexpected heights. Simple quantities of irrigation, usually suggested at one inch each week, are easily determined with a rain gauge and observation. This sim plicity ends when establishing transplants and directly seeded crops or applying fertilizer mixed with our irrigation water. The ratio of the size of plants to their containers and soil mixes may result in required daily attention. Carrots ready for harvest can develop soft rotten spots if exces sive moisture stagnates in upper layers of the soil. Most gardens will grow nicely when district water management rules for lawns and landscapes are followed. Overhead sprin klers run during morning hours will meet most crops growth needs. Drip and micro-irrigation systems complete their tasks almost invisibly. A timer at the hose bibb set for a schedule or on a manual timed period eases our chores. While I may skip a manual soaking, this mechanized enforcer keeps my routine stable. Hand water new crops by al lowing a shallow pool to puddle and settle the soil particles around the seeds and transplants. Then mulch exposed soil to re strict harsh conditions delivered by winds and sun. Follow up on a daily basis until the immature plants are established, with their roots becoming part of the strata. This rooting routine helps tiny carrot seeds begin their journey to our nutritional banquet. I use a few homemade tricks to juggle watering requirements of my gardens. A layer of news paper under shredded mulch doubles their individual soil-pro tecting effectiveness and restricts bucket with a few eighth-inch holes drilled near the bottom, onto our crops root zones. A dash of liquid fertilizer into the bucket simultaneously accom plishes similar goals. The volume of rain collected over the acreage of our roofs is stunning. Find alternatives to using drinking water for irrigation by catching our increasingly sporadic rainfall. We have all the resources neces sary to grow much of our food; we just need to manage them in proximate time and space. The Easter Bunny has come and gone. I hope all had a wonder ful weekend. Werent all those chocolate Easter Bunnies tasty, plus all the other goodies? Now its diet time! Coming is everybodys favor ite time of year April 15 tax time. I am early this year. Good luck to all in paying your taxes. On Saturday, April 6, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. an art show and sale will be held at the Palm Val ley Retirement Center Clubhouse at 500 E. Palm Valley Drive in donated art pieces by 18 commu nity artists as well as individual sales of paintings, sculptures and other artwork. Refreshments are available, and admission to the event is free. For more informa tion, call 407-359-378. If you have been looking for a place to go and have fun and make new friends, consider coming out for Square Dancing. No experience is necessary. The BrenDon Squares dance every Sunday from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the Rural Heritage Center, 101 E. Main Street in Geneva. Once a month we have a potluck dinner after the dance. Please contact us today and sign up for our next free and each additional lesson is only $5 per person. Email don@ brendonsquares.com or call 407542-3799. The GFWC Oviedo Womans Club is gearing up for its annual Garage Sale on Friday, April 26, and Saturday, April 27, from 7 a.m. to 3p.m. both days. The sale will be held at the clubhouse at 414 King St., located between the high school and First United Methodist Church. If you wish to donate your treasures to this event, they will graciously be accepted on Thursday, April 25, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. There will be 115 club members contributing to the event. The next general meeting of the Oviedo Historical Society will be held Tuesday, April 16, at 7 p.m. at the Memorial Building in downtown Oviedo. This month students from the elementary schools who have written essays about our history. The public is welcome, and light refreshments will be served. Family Bingo Night begins at 7 p.m. on April 19 at Riverside Park Complex, 1600 Lockwood Blvd. in Oviedo. This event is pre sented by the Oviedo Recreation and Parks Department. Prizes will be awarded to winners of each game. Charge for each card minimum. For information, call 407-971-5575. St. Lukes Concert Series at 7 p.m. on April 20 at St. Lukes Lutheran Church, 2021 W. State Road 426 in Oviedo, will pres ent The Orlando Philharmonic Orchestra in Philharmonic Virtuosi featuring the Orlando Philharmonics key musicians in a kaleidoscopic mix of solo repertoire. Admission is free. For more information, please call 407365-3408. The Seminole County Cen tennial Festival running from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on April 20 will be held at the Five Points Operations Complex, 300 Bush Blvd. in Sanford. This centennial benchmark is being commemo rated as Seminole Celebrates A Century of Success. There will be live entertainment, exhibits, food trucks, kids fun spot, and gardening expo. Theres free parking at Seminole State Col lege, and admission is free. If you need more information, please call 407-665-2500. Please join us in honoring the National Day of Prayer on Thurs day, May 2, at 11 a.m. at Oviedo City Hall, 400 Alexandria Blvd., for a short prayer meeting. All are welcome to attend. If you need more information, call Ingrid Bry ant at 407-977-192l. A thought: You cant soar with the eagles in the morning if you hoot with the owls at night. Un known Oviedo on the Park breaks ground CELERY By Janet Foley the Between Stalks Send word to Janet Foley about events and let her know whats going on around town by e-mailing email@example.com TALK T O JANET > Dancing through tax day A mere sip of water can make all the difference Tom Carey From my garden to yours Tom Carey is the owner of Sundew Gardens, a you-pick gardening business in Oviedo. Visit the Sundew Gardens Facebook page and e-mail him at firstname.lastname@example.org WHO IS CAREY > Oviedo on the Park is seen as the keystone for the transformation, blending the old downtown with the new downtown
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