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engine blared inside the Savan nah Civic Center. Its late June in Savannah, Ga., and tragedy had just struck. But the siren quickly faded, and the lulling melody of Joan Baezs Birmingham Sunday On Birmingham Sunday the blood ran like wine An audience of several hun dred fell silent in their seats. On the centers main stage, four young girls emerged beneath a snow-white sheet, leading to a wooden cross. They began to dance, twirl them. They resembled some thing between a ghost and an an gel, wandering inside a distant memory or a dream. The dancers held the white sheet above their heads and before laying on their backs. They rose to their feet and wooden staircases, closing their hands together and bowing their of freedom. Birmingham, Ala., who lost their lives when a bomb detonated in their church 50 years ago. The girls attended the 16th Street of the civil rights movement. On that Sunday morning in bomb beneath a staircase out killed the four girls and inured dozens more. for African Americans reached deaths of Addie Mae Collins, Cynthia Wesley, Carole Rob ertson and Denise McNair. The tragedy would set in motion a American community to change Susan Mortenson gets a harsh awakening each morning when she turns on the faucet and the gent that the 10-year Chuluota resident, much like many of her neighbors, buys bottled water in bulk each week. by bad water for decades. Be fore the strong taste of chlorine, it was water so rich in sulfur that it smelled like rotten eggs and tested above the state standards carcinogen. To correct this issue, a $2.1 million ion-exchange water treatment system was installed Chuluota had black water a shine State where water the color from faucets. Service Commission meeting in But lately, all fell quiet in the rural town. Seminole County Commissioner Bob Dallari said he hasnt gotten a call about Chu luota water in a long time, and the Chuluota water system along with 70 others throughout the in March, heard only one com Were tired, Mortenson with them and what do we get? A [rate] raise. Theyve gotten no wants to hear what residents have to say. work on those; we attack them. Thats very useful. of the Chuluota system did de tect high chlorine levels, and that ments to eliminate any overdos ing are funded and scheduled to be installed. Recent testing by levels in the Chu luota system. Much like way author ity serves as a government over functions as a government over water systems. It answers to a board of direc ties, who also rate increases and annual bud had to visit each of the 11 coun ties that housed the 71 different systems it acquired to gain con buys utilities that are in trouble When asked if she thought the nally mean change for Chuluota, Water is not a commod ity, its a necessity of life on this and drinkable, she said. I re ally wish our government would ford to buy bottled water who are drinking out of their faucet right now and it could be making them sick and they dont even know it. Water changes are also in store for Chuluotas neighbor to the Global Outreach executive direc tor Tim McKinney, who led an ef fort to solve long-standing issues tion to the Orange County Com tection Division said it would cluded in the study, along with residents would be $555 a year for 10 years a cost McKinney said many in Bithlo either wont But McKinney said many ma Congressman John Mica and Congressman Alan Grayson. Im very encouraged because inney said. Theres no rush to a no, which was the environment a year ago. I want to get down to the folks who cant have a chance at a healthy life because theres no access to quality drinking water. uled for December. At that meet ing, the Commission will decide whether there will be a vote in PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICE Water issues still plague Chuluota and Bithlo after years of complaints. Some residents say theyve given up asking for help. PHOTO BY TIM FREED THE VOICE Four dancers were inspired to pay tribute to victims of the 1963 church bombing. What does water smell like? slowly move forward MEGAN STOKES The Voice Remembering a dark Sunday Dancers memorialize bombing anniversary TIM FREED The Voice Please see BOMBING on page 2
Page 2 | Sept. 20, 2013 | Seminole Voice THIS WEEK THIS WEEK IN AUTOMOTIVE HISTORY SEPT. 26, 1928 Work begins at Chicagos Galvin Manufacturing Corp. which in 1930 would 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. 37TH Annual Maitland Rotary Art FestivalOctober 4-6, 2013Around Beautiful Lake Lily in Maitland www.maitlandrotaryartfestival.comFestival Hours: Friday 6 pm 10 pm, Saturday 10 am 10 pm, Sunday 10 am 5 pm ART the STARSUNDER BOMBING | Inspired by a mournful song, four girls went on a journey to pay respect to bombing victims history. four students from Studio 5D memory on a stage, dancing lyrics soared above. The Sunday has come, the Sunday has gone. And I cant do much more than to sing you a song. The girls earned the high est score for the junior category, rising above more than 200 other dance acts on a national stage and the audience. It was such an emotional ingful, said Rhonda Marchant, owner of Encore DCS. It was very quiet in the audi when the girls came out, and when the music started and the blew everybody away. dance began in August of 2012. Avery Richey, 11, wanted a song Baezs Birmingham Sunday. The songs soaring and falling Immediately my mom took it to Ms. Gaymarie and she just knew that it was going to be a new dance routine, Avery said Studio 5D director Gaymarie Tomlinson took the idea and honored the Birmingham Bomb ing victims and forming a dance Boetto, Rachel Vogin and Emily Wightman, all age 12. The dancers worked for months to learn a routine created But the girls learned more stage. Each dancer researched one of the four victims of the Birmingham Bombing, learning families they left behind. tribute to each child, Tomlinson said. They know about all four of them, but each of them took on one of the kids that they could research even more, so in their stage. nection with Addie Mae Collins, who left six siblings behind when I have brothers, and so I was thinking of what it would be like if I lost my brother, Rachel said. It was just really scary. Tomlinson remembers viv idly how the bombing shook the 11 years old. It didnt affect the com munity, it affected the nation, Tomlinson said. things. They dont need to remem ber the dance or how good we were, Brandi said. They need to remember the four little girls. Rachel feels something she in the studio. While others danc ers concentrate on technique and Rachel imagines herself in the basement beneath the 16th Street Sunday morning, just seconds after the blast. She tries to un derstand what it feels like to be somewhere between death and I think of how it would feel if I was one of them, Rachel said. How it would feel in that moment when theyre not dead, scious. Birmingham, Ala., to visit the gravesites of the four victims. singing after that dark day. C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE KIDS BOUNCIN OFF THE WALLS?BRING EM TOBOING!Mon Thurs 3:00 9:30 Fri 3:00 10:00 Sat 10:00 10:00 Sun 10:00 6:00407.542.7844 532 S. Econ Circle Suite 120 Oviedo, FL 32765 www.boingjump.comWe also welcome: Birthday Parties School Fundraisers Corporate Events Back to School Hours Begin Aug. 19!
Seminole Voice | Sept. 20, 2013 | Page 3 IN T ERES T S THIS WEEK IN WORLD HISTORY SEPT. 27, 1540 kids as a single mom on a wait ress salary, working long hours to make ends meet. With her kids grown and gone low her dreams. now its time to do right by my self, she said. sitional home for young adults ting established in life, she en rolled three semesters ago at Sem inole State College to begin her journey toward an A.A. degree and eventually a bachelors de gree in social work and business. of that is going to school. Like many new college stu getting oriented both exciting and overwhelming. It also had the buzz of a generation far younger than her, most even younger than discover that there is a new club at Seminole State formed to meet the I saw a need for non-tradi tional students to come together founder Shannon Con ner. non-traditional students as those entering college or returning to college us its not so much about age, as life circumstances. Its true many of us are older, but we also have jobs, kids and other con cerns that we have to consider while trying to succeed as students. Many of the club members came to Seminole State to restart found the need to reach out to other students who understood their unique struggles. The club alleviates a lot of that stress, though. We meet and talk about our sues, basically whatever anyone has issues with, said club vice sometimes. Conner and Webb both fondly recall one member blurting out in a meeting, Sometimes I just want That need to relate has led to regularly attending meetings. There is no cost to join the ous. Members enjoy the unique namic duo of Conner and Webb, who together form a seemingly to get things done for their friends and club members. Together, they have for childcare so single moms can get to class, dedicated advisors for non-traditional students was needed. Conner, referring to her friend and co-found er, Webb, said, This is crime, our diversity is tion of who we are as a club. Together, Conner and Webb listen to the needs of the club members and arrange various the near future to get together off We need to be a lot more so cial, said Webb. We need an outlet to get together and let our hair down. cial events, there wont be a keg in sight, there wont be any drinking games and there is a good chance But there will be a lot of kids running around, a lot of laughs formed that last a lifetime. I really want to give back to be one of the big causes in my life Non-traditional students band together ALLISON OLCSVAY The Voice PHOTO BY ALLISON OLCSVAY THE VOICE Seminole State students Shannon Conner and Monica Webb are the driving force behind a new club a growing older student body.
Page 4 | Sept. 20, 2013 | Seminole Voice Friday, Sept. 20, 2013 Volume 23, Issue 38 PHONE: 407-563-7000 FAX: 407-563-7099 SEMINOLEVOICE.COM Orlando, FL 32835-5705 PUBLISHER Tracy Craft 407.515.2605 TCraft@TurnstileMediaGroup.com MANAGING EDITOR Isaac Babcock 407.563.7023 IBabcock@TurnstileMediaGroup.com ASSOCIATE EDITOR Sarah Wilson 407.563.7026 SWilson@TurnstileMediaGroup.com DESIGNER Tom Miller 407.563.7032 TMiller@TurnstileMediaGroup.com STAFF WRITERS Brittni Larson Megan Stokes Tim Freed Allison Olcsvay Kristy Vickery COLUMNISTS Janet Foley firstname.lastname@example.org Sandi Vidal Sandi@ChristianHelp.org Tom Carey SundewGardens@gmail.com Karen Phillips KarenMPhillips@bellsouth.net Josh Garrick JoshGarrick9@gmail.com ADVERTISING SALES Deborah Sheehy 407.563.7009 DSheehy@TurnstileMediaGroup.com LEGAL NOTICE ADVERTISING Ashley McBride 407.286.0807 Legal@FLALegals.com SUBSCRIPTIONS/CIRCULATION Luana Baez 407.563.7013 LBaez@TurnstileMediaGroup.com MEMBER OF: Florida Press Association Oviedo-Winter Springs Regional Chamber of Commerce TURNSTILE MEDIA GROUP CHAIRMAN Rance Crain PRESIDENT/CEO Francis X. Farrell VICE PRESIDENTS Patti Green & Jeff Babineau USPS #008-093 Periodicals postage is paid at Oviedo, Fla. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Seminole Voice, 1500 Park Center Drive Orlando, FL 32835 2013 FAMILY CALENDAR Marc Monteson Promotions Annual New Smyrna Beach September 27-29, 2013Flagler Avenue and Venues in The LOOPBlack Cat Trio by Don Nedobeck FREE Patricia & Peter Puzzo CLEARLY THE GREAT VOICE OF VOLUSIA COUNTY SEPT. 21 Clay Creations class will teach you clay sculpting at the Casselberry Art House parent child workship. Its from 1 to 3 p.m. Sept. 21 at 127 Quail Pond Circle. Visit casselberry.org/register to register. A nature hike through Savage/Christmas Creek Preserve will take you on a jour ney through a property nominated as an Audubon Florida Special Place. Walk three miles of trail and observe nature as you go. It begins at 7:30 a.m. in the Burger King parking lot just east of Ala faya Trail at State Road 50. For questions, contact email@example.com or 407-8515416. SEPT. 28 Share your talents on our stages on Sept. 28 at the Rural Heritage Center and Geneva Elementary School! Its the Town and Country Art and Music Fest on Smithsonian Museum Day. Its from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The Center needs classical, jazz, country, bluegrass and gospel sing ers, children and adults. We also need ballet, modern, jazz and spiritual danc ers, plus actors for group or monologue performances and storytellers for kids and adults. Artisans and crafters are also needed! Call Jessie Harrelson at 407416-5239 or email jessie_harrelson@ bellsouth.net Calendar Notes SEPT. 21 The Alzheimers & Dementia Resource Center is celebrating its 29th year pro viding education and support services for those caring for a loved one with Al zheimers disease or related dementias. The True Love Ball is our signature fundraising event and helps our agency to continue providing critical services to caregivers in our community. Its from 6:30 to 10:30 p.m. on Sept. 21 at the Westin Lake Mary, 2974 International Parkway. Call 407-843-1910, ext. 303, for more information. SEPT. 27 The 12th annual Kids House Klassic golf scramble will open at 11:30 a.m. Sept. 27 at the Alaqua Country Club, 2091 Alaqua Drive in Longwood. Lunch is at noon and a shotgun start is at 1 p.m. followed by a buffet awards dinner and silent auction to benet Kids House of Seminole. Visit kidshouse.org or call 407-324-3036 for more information. Mingle with more than 5,000 other lovers of jazz, Latin culture and music this fall at Casselberrys signature cultural event, the Latin Jazz & Art Festival With inter nationally renowned musical acts, savory cuisine, visual art demonstrations, spe cialty vendors, Latin dance presentations, Latin art exhibits, and delightful childrens activities, you wont know where to look next! The festival, sponsored by 102.5 WLOQ Orlandos Smooth Jazz and El Sen tinel, takes place on Saturday, Sept. 28, from 4 to 9 p.m. at Lake Concord Park (located at 95 Triplet Lake Drive). SEPT. 28 Project Walk Orlando is pleased to an nounce that the fourth annual Walk-NRoll-A-Thon will be held on Saturday, Sept. 28, at Cranes Roost Park in Al tamonte Springs. The Walk-N-Roll-AThon is held during September, which is Spinal Cord Injury Awareness Month, to raise awareness and raise money for people living with spinal cord injuries. All Central Florida residents are invited to lace up their sneakers and roll out their wheelchairs for this family-friendly event. Registration is at 8:15 a.m. with a start at 9 a.m. Visit projectwalkorlando.org Its Oktoberfest time in Central Florida. Join us for our Third Annual Munich Style Oktoberfest at the Bahia Festival Grounds in North Orlando at 2300 Pembrook Dr, Orlando. The event is from 3-11 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 28. Addi tional information is available at oktober festorlando.org Calling young actors Orlando Shakespeare Theater in part nership with UCF has ofcially opened registration for youth and teen classes during Fall 2013, Winter 2014 and Spring 2014. Space can be reserved by calling the box ofce at 407-447-1700, online at orlandoshakes.org, or in person at the John and Rita Lowndes Shakespeare Center, 812 E. Rollins St. in Orlandos his toric Loch Haven Park. Champion coach returns Mike Nicholson, who led Seminole State College of Floridas baseball team for eight seasons (2001-08), will return as coach for the 2014 season. Nicholson led the Raiders to a berth in the National Junior College Athletic Association World Series in 2003. 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
Seminole Voice | Sept. 20, 2013 | Page 5 AT HLE T I C S THIS WEEK IN SPORTS HISTORY SEPT. 25, 1965 &VEGETABLES FRESH FRUIT W Brian Thomas Produce 110 Geneva Drive, Oviedo, Florida(Across From Ace Hardware) VINE RIPE TOMATOES 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! Off to one of their best sea sons in a quarter of a century, the as long. Two Saturdays from now the Knights will host the biggest team to enter the Bright House since Texas arrived during the sta diums inaugural game in 2007. an unlikely win over longtime loss of the season. We came to win a game and we got a great win, Head Coach But that game started out look ing far more similar to the blow just shy of seven minutes into the game to start off scoring in the end zone, and the Knights widened third quarter. The Knights would gain 507 yards in the game one ever for the Knights. Knights quarterback Blake Bortles dominated, with a strong ing three touchdowns. J.J. Worton was his favorite target, with seven grabs for 101 yards. Were it not for a disheartening 75-yard drive in just more than a down, the Knights may have had an even stronger lead before around. The Nittany Lions would score quarter and a half of the game, defense. But the Knights held the Lions, thanks to a crucial fumble zone late in the fourth quarter. That moment was the differ ence-maker, OLeary said. Some stalled drives late in the inson catch that made the score for the Lions, who allowed Bortles enabling the Knights to run out the clock on three straight Storm Johnson carries. Johnson led the team in rushing for the second time in three games, gaining 117 net yards on 17 carries, including the Knights second touchdown of the game. The win was a historic moment for the Knights, who had never beaten a Big Ten Conference foot had defeated the Lions in three meetings. tory after a bye week, hosting No. season, the Oviedo Lions have done it again. They steamrolled formance. The Lions amassed 460 total yards in the game their best session in the game. Chris Davis Jr. managed 147 in the air alone, connecting on best on the team but well behind back, who raced to 157 yards. On the other side of the ball, Jarvis the Lions defense. in the game may have been when 71 yards to the end zone. Silver Hawks quarterback Gar twice, though that was marred by ells 1-2. The Lions will host cross are 1-2 on the season. Hagerty The Huskies are struggling at recent loss coming at the hands the season after starting off on a two-game losing streak. Winter Springs combined in their win over Hagerty, will host East River at 7 The Masters Academy Oviedos smallest varsity football team narrowly lost to International Community School Quarterback Grayson Jones team, behind Brandon Dickens carries. Both running backs scored three touchdowns each. The Eagles combined on a ground in the game. The Masters son, and hosts Legacy Charter at Trinity Prep season with a 42-0 dismantling of only 164 yards in the game and UCF trounces Penn State, waits for USC Oviedo crushes Lake Howell on gridiron ISAAC BABCOCK The Voice ISAAC BABCOCK The Voice BeWellWithin
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Seminole Voice | Sept. 20, 2013 | Page 7 HEA T HLY LIVING The costume goes from their bare toes around their waists. A quick twist of their there is the signature bare midriff with a of their bodies are in total still, while the middle of their bodies coil and twist The music goes from a jazzy bass line groove to a Middle-Eastern sounding drum beat, as the dancers Lacey Sanchez, in Orlando, teaches genres of tribal belly dancing. The dance was created about 20 years ago, combining the music and moves from cultures all over the world, including Afri with a folkloric feel. When youre watching the dancers, its easy to imagine it comes from an ancient culture, but the dancing and com bination of moves, while referen tial, are something relatively new. limitless. Because its American-made we get a lot of license to do that, its never a com This dance is so far reaching, so global; mances, and adds to the old-world feel. decorates herself with heavy, ethnic jew elry. Its theatrical. Her studio offers dance, which doesnt have a set choreogra lead dancer deciding their cued moves. She also does tribal fusion belly dance, which combines tribal moves with any other style of dance the cho In her classes women, and many of the dancers have ings. Lacey herself has tattoos, and thick from her ears. The tribal dance culture has drawn an alternative crowd for many years. different, said Alex Sanchez, Laceys hus band, who also owns the tattoo studio In started. Among the tattooed, there are stayat-home moms looking for a way to treat themselves, like Aivin Diaz, whose Latin The dance studio that feels like home BRITTNI LARSON The Voice Please see DANCE on page 8 PHOTOS BY SARAH WILSON THE VOICE Lacey Sanchez dances with her class at Florida Tribal Dance, which builds tness in a unique way. PHOTO BY SARAH WILSON THE VOICE Students at FTD wear owing skirts and long tassels to practice. 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 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! labor of love, offering tribal belly dancing Remembering heroes injuries as well as the twin towers of the a staff meeting when someone burst in with the news of the attacks. TV and we watched in stunned disbelief as selves out of windows all around them. Nearly everyone has in lower Manhattan, the smoking wreck that are not easily erased even with the World Trade Center. What really takes some of the sting out of the horror are other images of away from its target, losing his life in the the red bandana who led dozens to safety from the South Tower, also losing his life tive of hundreds of lesser-known heroes lives; all of them risked their safety. together. In the living of everyday life we might do good things. It is in the crucible of human suffering that true heroes are born. In the chaos of disaster, there is su thing for the sake of their fellow human it is a beautiful thing to behold, even when everything else is ugly. midst of human suffering of the magni Somewhere near you is a child who needs her life? Somewhere in your school is a kid who is being bullied. Are you courageous enough to stand by them? Somewhere These situations are not as stark or would want to be idolized; true heroes are far too humble for that. But I do think they would celebrate every time their courage right where we are. Not every day created the horrors in which true heroes are formed. But every for the sake of others. Will we rise to the occasion? I can think of no better way right where we live. Jim Govatos Reality Lines
Page 8 | Sept. 20, 2013 | Seminole Voice One Senior Place ... See our full Calendar of Events at OneSeniorPlace.com407.949.6733715 Douglas Avenue Altamonte Springs, FL 32714M-F 8:30am 5pmFRI DA Y, S EP T EM B E R 20 Presented by The Law Ofces of Hoyt & Bryan M O N DA Y, S EP T EM B E R 23 Senior Club Sponsored by Park on Hudson The Real Estate Specialists are IN Presented by Exit Real Estate Results T U ESDA Y, S EP T EM B E R 24 WellCare Medicare Advantage Presented by WellCare, RSVP Presented by LTC Advisors By Central Florida AHEC W ED N ESDA Y, S EP T EM B E R 25 Insurance Agency T HUR SDA Y, S EP T EM B E R 26 Insurance Agency Presented by LTC Advisors The Real Estate Specialist are IN By Exit Real Estate Results FRI DA Y, S EP T EM B E R 27 Hosted by VITAS Innovative Hospice Presented by Nancy Squillacioti Calendar of Events September 2013 liver is a hard-working, usually silent, warrior. The liver controls many body func fats, and stores glycogen. When it gets infected and inflamed, tions come in a rainbow of col ors and can be deadly. You have only one liver and you cant live without it. of these affects the liver, but has its unique characteristics. a few weeks and comes from Have you noticed signs in res Must Wash Hands? That is because the virus comes from stool, so an unwashed hand can carry the germ right to the food and into your body. It can make you mighty sick, but healthy month. colorful because the infected bin and bilirubin well. Your skin and eyes turn yellow, urine gets dark, stools come out white, and the nausea makes blood and body secretions. Intimacy, dirty injections, and transmitted from mother to baby during birth, which is why vaccine in their first days. Half of infected adults have six weeks or six months after chronic, causing chronic inflam mation of the liver, cirrhosis, end-stage liver disease, liver cancer and death. You can be vaccinated for nizations. We still do not have vaccinations have become rou young adults and children are workers who are frequently cine. With the broad use of the remain unimmunized and at risk. by blood. It is the most com infection that lasts only a few weeks, but more commonly, it damages the liver and causes can go undetected for years. a blood test. Treatment with interferon and ribavirin, with yourself? Being as healthy as fighting chance against any and blood tests can detect an infection you dont know you kassessment Hepatitis yields a rainbow of symptoms Dr. Nancy Rudner Lugo Health Action The American Cancer Society invests in groundbreaking breast cancer research and helps women in every community. In fact, one in two women newly diagnosed with breast cancer turns to us for everything from information about clinical trials to getting rides to treatments. Join the Orlando Making Strides Against Breast Cancer 5K fundraising walk. Together, we can create a world with less breast cancer and more birthdays. Sign up at MakingStridesWalk.org/OrlandoMetro r Saturday, October 19 | Lake Eola | 13_Orange Appeal_9.25x11.125.indd 1 8/20/13 2:16 PM DANCE | Galloping across the room during dances, the smile never leaves her face the challenges her body faces learning tribal dance. Some dancers are lawyers and let. Orlando resident Matt Drury dio in the area hes visiting. Danc ers and instructors run the gamut of sizes and backgrounds, and while Drury is really the one male dancer that consistently shows, he always feels at home. even if they wouldnt imagine Dance doesnt belong in one body, she said. It makes you feel beautiful and strong, dancer Erika Altens ee said. One reason her students say they feel comfortable is their teacher. Lacey is effusive in her dance talk its a mile a minute, her husband Alex says shes al the room to change the music be tween dance num bers, a smile never leaves her face and she says she bonds immediately with anyone who dances but it might be her sonality, not just the dancing, that creates the bond. Here when Im dancing, I feel loved, said January Thats what Lacey is after she wants a home, and a new did with dance. This is where I belong, Lacey said. Its the only time Ive ever really felt myself. C ONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 PHOTO BY SARAH WILSON THE VOICE A lifetime of dancing convinced Lacey Sanchez to teach her hobby that had developed into a passion.
Seminole Voice | Sept. 20, 2013 | Page 9 EMERGENCY EXP ER TSComing to Oviedo Fall 2013 For all your familys emergencies big and smallCentral Florida Regional Hospital is bringing ef cient, high-quality emergency care to the Oviedo community with the opening of our Oviedo ER. The 11,000-square-foot freestanding ER will feature: Adult and pediatric emergency care Physicians specializing in Emergency Medicine on-site 24/7 35 full-time employees including nurses certi ed in Advanced Cardiac Life Support and Pediatric Advanced Life Support 12 private patient care beds Dedicated trauma room Diagnostic imaging including CT scan, ultrasound and X-ray Laboratory services Oviedo ER will be located at 8300 Red Bug Lake Road in Oviedo between S.R. 417 and S.R. 426. Physicians specializing in Emergency Medicine on-site 24/7 35 full-time employees including nurses certi ed in Advanced Cardiac Life Support and Pediatric Advanced Life Support 12 private patient care beds Dedicated trauma room Diagnostic imaging including CT scan, ultrasound and X-ray Laboratory services Oviedo ER will be located at 8300 Red Bug Lake Road in Oviedo between S.R. 417 and S.R. 426. Track our construction progress at CentralFloridaRegional.com/OviedoER. A dessert contest featuring fancy chocolates and cakes to raise funds for a good cause, a in-door volleyball and a softball emonies featuring commemora look closely and youre likely to Thanks to education and out zations throughout the country have a good understanding that life care the comfort-focused six months or less. have become in their efforts to engage with their communities to being. ate direct-care team members are and continue to meet the needs who are ready and willing to run to social workers and other care who can be engaged as needed, Look out into the community today, however, and youll also the latest information on grief re covery and advanced care direc tives, and working together with other community organizations in various locations throughout and exercise in the grief recov formation and education that can munity. viders active throughout the services for families and loved nitions for veterans throughout the year and on Veterans Day, tional Healthcare Decisions Day all in an effort to be there for the community. And its not just their own efforts of other care organiza tions, such as Sweet Wars des sert contests that raise funds for mote good health among older runs and health fairs that feature healthy lifestyles. Whether its community wellness activities. are focused on delivering high viding comfort to loved ones. But they also are becoming more and more engaged in the community overall health and well-being. Hospice isnt just about end-of-life care EVA SYLVESTER Guest columnist
Nows your chance to showcase just how beautiful your community really is. Submit your best photo of the area, and your shot could be featured in the 2014 Seminole Voice calendar!Visit SeminoleVoice.com/Photo for more details and to upload your winning submission. Enter the Seminole Voice Calendar Photo Contest today! CALENDAR PHOTO CONTEST
Seminole Voice | Sept. 20, 2013 | Page 11 VOI C ES THIS WEEK IN AMERICAN HISTORY SEPT. 23, 1875 Our backyard gardens, scaled to be of our bodies, should rarely mimic the iconic farm. Vast acreage rows monotony do not tion we seek when endeavoring into a little of our own Industrial farming Land Grant Exten sion Service rarely translate to the growing fun enlivened when our kids get at our homes. On the other hand, snakevoid when all we want to do is grow a few before my family moved to our homestead ods, the move away from the mini-farm on. I glommed on to How to Grow More Vegetables by John Jeavons, and the rest force using double digging, roto-tilling, or broad fork soil engagement tools, I Many gimmicks advertised for home strawberry extravagance or downright cluttering the back corners of garages. Agricultural and environmental systems that were designed for vast acreage, from no-till and contour farming, terracing, or backyards. for our families. Raised or framed growing wide multi-foot-long growing bed 6to quantities of food for years to come. BigDown-in-the-dirt, high-efciency gardening 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 email him at firstname.lastname@example.org WHO IS CAREY > King Features Weekly ServiceSeptember 16, 2013 EDITORIAL CARTOONS My mother and I were eating dinner recently at her favorite restaurant. We enjoying our meal. the surrounding tables changed a num ber of times, their behaviors were almost most users sat hunched over a screen of some sort, oblivious to the world around them and unfortunately dismissive to their tablemates. The bits of conversation we overheard and I talked about what we thought was anymore. I agreed and we reminisced about one of my childhood teachers. When I was a kid, my three siblings and I could be found every Saturday afternoon in Rochester, N.Y. We sat at the center because in addition to being church kids My dad, the Right Reverend Doctor, was Saturday afternoons were set aside for to Rev. Baker, our instructor and youth He was determined that, in addition to religious instruction, we would master all the Kings English and the art of conversa was a tumultuous time for kids and some how as a result of the use of what he called emergent vocabulary (which included to each other. Worse yet, they had become time (namely television, transistor radios, talked. which were: so, many, little and thing. No hand gestures, shoulder shrugs or head nods were allowed. He ran us through ver Rev. Baker always ended our afternoon by assigning homework. Most times it was to have a conversation with our family My family had very lively conversa tions as we rode in the car and as we sat around the kitchen table. My dad would with bouts of raucous laughter. As I was an introvert in a family of extraverts, entertainers and divas, it was often a challenge for me to engage them. But my dad was a master at drawing me out and into the conversation. Hed say, Beck, tell Daddy what you think about It always worked. family conversations and Saturdays with Rev. Baker, I mastered the art of conver sation. Just ask anyone who knows me. Although I was, and still am, an introvert, I learned to masquerade as an extrovert, earned a degree in communication and be I learned so long ago have served me well. around the idea that the world is becom What else could account for the gradual cat have all of their tongues? and to our way of life. Conversations, in cluding brief verbal encounters, can make the difference in the life of a senior citizen, a crying child, a disengaged student or a ment go a long way. forms of communication, I wonder if the generation that follows the millennials will engage in conversation at all. Or will the truncated vocabulary of texting, the abbre viated messaging of Twitter, or the banter the Roman named Status Quo. Where are the Rev. Bakers, the Saturday afternoon lessons and the family discus No, I believe they are just conversations waiting to be had. Rebekah McCloud is director of the University of Central Floridas PRIME STEM/Student Support Services Program. She can be reached at Rebekah.McCloud@ucf.edu Cat got your tongue? (The lost art of conversation) REBEKAH MCCLOUD UCF Forum
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