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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00101362/00077
 Material Information
Title: Island sun
Uniform Title: Island sun (Sanibel, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Lorin Visek & Ken Rasi
Place of Publication: Sanibel, Fla
Sanibel, Fla
Publication Date: 07-01-2011
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Sanibel (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Captiva (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Lee County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Lee -- Sanibel
United States of America -- Florida -- Lee -- Captiva
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (July 2, 1993)-
General Note: "Sanibel and Captiva Islands."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 36863761
lccn - sn 97027775
System ID: UF00101362:00077

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Take the last two digits
of the year in which
you were born. Now
add the age you will
be this year. The
result will be 111 for
everyone in the world.


VOL. 19, NO. 1


SANIBEL & CAPTIVA ISLANDS, FLORIDA


JULY 1, 2011


JULY SUNRISE/SUNSET: 24 6:39 * 8:25 25 6:39 * 8:25 26 6:40 * 8:25 27 6:40 * 8:25 28 6:40 * 8:25 29 6:41 * 8:25 30 6:41 * 8:25
O JFOur tS Uf July |Fes\i i\ Grandstand seats are available right on the ,-
Fourth Of July Festivities parade route and there will be complimen- * ' ' "
Around Th Area tary muffins and coffee. Bring your beach
Around The Area umbrella and chair. If you have breakfast on
Independence Day festivities will take place on Sanibel on Monday, July 4 with the outdoor patio, you will also be able to ,
parades, fireworks displays and music, see the parade go by.
Here's what's happening around the area on and around July 4. Sanibel Island's annual fireworks display R
Sanibel Island: Independence Day Celebration starts at 9:30 a.m. with a parade will be at dusk at the end of Bailey Road.-
beginning at Tarpon Bay Road and Periwinkle (Bailey's Center) ending at Periwinkle and The display can be seen from the causeway
Casa Ybel Road (Jerry's Center). The parade theme is Shellabration. islands, where free parking is available. , p
Bailey's 4th of July Backyard Barbecue will take place immediately after the parade, For more information, call 472-1080 or
featuring live music, beer, burgers, hot dogs, pulled pork and other foods from 11 a.m. go to www.sanibel-captiva.org.
to 4 p.m. Bailey's is at the corner of Periwinkle Way and Tarpon Bay Road. The Dunes Golf & Tennis Club is hav-
Jerry's Market will also put on a post-parade celebration from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 ing a July 4th celebration from 5 to 9 p.m.
p.m. There will be free snow cones, hotdogs and soda, water slides, dunk tank, bounce that's open to the public.
house and face painting. Donations will be accepted for Boy Scouts of America. Jerry's The Sanibel fireworks display is visible
is at 1700 Periwinkle Way, near the end of the parade route. from the club. There will be a fun area for
Captiva Cruises will have a Sunset Fireworks Cruise aboard the Lady Chadwick from children, grilled food for sale, chair rentals and music. Parking is $5.
7 to 10:30 p.m. July 4. Danny Morgan will be performing on board. The Dunes is at 949 Sand Castle Road, phone 472-3355.
Call Captiva Cruises at 472-5300 for reservations. Cape Coral: The Chamber of Commerce presents the City of Cape Coral's 4th of
The 32nd annual Sanibel-Captiva Optimists' 4th of July Road Rally starts at noon July party, RE/MAX Realty Team s Red White & Boom. For over 11 years the Cape
from The Timbers parking lot at 703 Tarpon Bay Road. Registration is $35. Forms are Coral business community comes together every July 4th to honor the birth of our
available at Bailey's General Store, Sanibel Cafe or at the starting line. nation with a spectacular fireworks show and party.
An Afterglow Party will be held following the rally at The Sanibel Grill and The Held at the foot of the Cape Coral Bridge on Cape Coral Parkway, the event is a
Timbers restaurant. day filled with patriotic fun.
Contact Randy at 699-8739 or Richard at 292-4631 for more information. By land or sea the experience is remarkable as over 20,000 citizens come together
A great place to view the parade is the Island Cow at 2163 Periwinkle Way. in the Spirit of America.
continued on page 5


Soldier Gets Free Pass To Museum Elevation Project
rmy Private First Class W ill G ive Village
Paden Sturtevant stopped i la e
by The Bailey-Matthews M ore Parking
Shell Museum on June 27. He
didn't come just to visit his sister, by Anne Mitchell
museum staff member Amanda
Stirn, but he, and his mother -plan by Royal Shell Property
Stirn, but he, and his mother f Management and RLR Investments
Susan Love wanted to reapo oe bins a
the benefits of the Blue Star to elevate two office buildings at
Museums partnership in which the rear of The Village shopping center
more than 1,300 museums is expected to provide enough extra
around the country are offering parking to attract a fast food restaurant
free admission to active duty mili- into the shopping center.
tary personnel and their families Lisa Bramm, property manager, said
from Memorial Day through the company didn't have a specific restau-
Labor Day. rant in mind.
Sturtevant, 22, who is based What the Sanibel Planning
at Fort Hood near Killeen, Texas, Commissioners liked about the plan,
until he is deployed to Fort Kalsu which went before them Tuesday, was
in Iraq next month, enjoyed the that besides adding 33 parking spaces, it
exhibits. "I don't know all the removed two nonconformities regarding
shells that are out there," he said, Fflood elevation and shortage of parking,
I'e collected a lot of d PFC Paden Sturtevant and his mother Susan Love both due to changes in the land develop-
sh"when I've visicollected a lot ofed r andom check out The Bailey-Matthews Shell Museum ment code after the center was built in
thought it'd be a good idea to check out what I'm missing. I knew about the (Blue Star) 1985.
program and I wanted to take advantage of it. This is definitely appreciation for what I The commission voted 6-0 with Tom
do." Krekel absent, to approve variances allow-
Susan Love lives in Cape Coral and is a lifelong shell collector, so she was happy ing the developed area to exceed 50 per-
and proud to accompany her son to the shell museum. "I wanted to put some names cent of the lot area and exceed developed
to some of the shells I've collected - all of those hours doing the Sanibel Stoop," she area limitations.
said with a laugh. "I wanted to check out the museum and we appreciate the fact that Chairman Mike Valiquette said, "It
people are acknowledging the soldiers and what they do for their country. More and seems we have a pre-existing shopping
continued on page 16 center nonconforming but grandfathered
in. This brings them up to code on flood


elevation and parking and that is a good
thing."
City Planner Roy Gibson said the
adoption of the city's Town Center Plan
rendered the center nonconforming and
so did the required dedication of additional
land for public right of way, reducing the
land area. The variance sought to exceed
coverage by 1,614 square feet or about
one percent above what's allowed.
Gibson recommended approval with
11 conditions including a height limit of
45 feet above mean sea level and the pro-
tection of native plants.
Commissioner Chuck Ketteman said
Bramm had indicated in the application
that the center had never thrived and that
a take-out restaurant would bring more
traffic.
Rick Kennedy, contractor for the proj-
ect, was asked whether the occupants will
be able to remain while the work is done.
He said they would remain and would be
able to continue using the offices once
Flint and Doyle Structural Movers raise the
buildings and say they're safe. He added
that when the buildings have been jacked
up, two elevators, two sets of stairs and a
wheelchair ramp will be added.
The office buildings operate as com-
mercial condominiums and they house,
among others, a newspaper, PURRE
(People United to Restore our Rivers
and Estuaries), an attorney, an advertis-
ing agency and Royal Shell Property
Management.O





2 ISLAND SUN - JULY 1,2011

Give me your tired, your poor, your hungry

masses yearning to EAT FISH...

and this weekend, July 1 -4"h in .. . o - ,
addition to the best selection of
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$6 Burgers and Quesadillas
4-5 Daily


Spring Cleaning And Summer
Days At Sanibel Historical Village
he City of Sanibel has been sprucing up the Sanibel Historical Museum and
Village in the past few weeks. The volunteer Hammerheads, led by Dean
Skaugstad, have been replacing the walkways and handicap ramps with the
more durable Trex boards.
The city recently power-washed the Old Bailey General Store and the Rutland
House and gave the outside of the School House for White Children a new coat of
paint.
Sun and rain take their toll each season and the buildings and grounds must be
maintained on a regular basis. Gordon Kraft, who works in the Sanibel Public Works
Department, is at the village regularly and helps to keep the buildings, built in the
1890s through the 1920s, in good condition and the grounds cleared of debris and
neatly trimmed. Kraft also regularly clears the pathways of raccoon droppings. The
vegetables and fruit grown in the village's Heritage Garden attracts the critters. They
especially enjoy the ripening mangoes and leave their left-overs on the pathways. As
Kraft says, "It's all part of the charm of the Village."
While life slows down at the historical village in June and July, many visitors are
taking a time-out from a sun and surf holiday to take a leisurely step back in time and
get a sense of the way life was on Sanibel long before the causeway brought hordes
of tourists. Children, in particular, find the old typewriters, wall telephones and the
1930's era goods sold in the Old Bailey Store most interesting. Their parents enjoy a
"trip down memory lane."
The Museum Gift Shop is open and sells a unique mix of gifts and history-related
items, all made in America and reasonably priced.
The Sanibel Historical Museum and Village is open on Wednesdays through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Docents are available to tell some Sanibel stories
and share their knowledge about the seven historic buildings on the grounds. Audio
recordings in each building bring to light the island's rich heritage. The museum is
located at 950 Dunlop Road (next to BIGARTS) and is handicap accessible. Admission
is $5 for adults; free for children 17 and under and members. For more information,
visit www.sanibelmuseum.org or call 472-4648 during business hours.#


Read Us Online At IslandSunNews.com


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All-You-Can-Eat Pancakes
And Sausage At SCC
Come enjoy an all-you-can-eat pan-
cakes and sausage breakfast on
July 4 at the Sanibel Community .
Church.
Due to the Independence Day parade,
Periwinkle Way will be closed at 9 a.m.
until the conclusion of the parade. There
will be no entering or exiting the church - . -
parking lot during that time.
With the festivities at Jerry's Shopping
Center, it is best to park at Bank of the
Islands while Periwinkle Way is closed.
The church breakfast will start at 7 a.m. and serve up until 11 a.m., so even parade
goers can grab some breakfast late, residents and tourists can have breakfast while
helping provide scholarships for pre-school children to attend Summit Christian Pre-
School on Sanibel.
Along with the pancakes and sausage, there will be a Healthy Start breakfast bar of
yogurt and fresh fruit. The meal will include Starbucks coffee and fresh Florida orange
juice.:
Community Church
A Place To Enjoy Parade
he Sanibel Community Church parking lot is a convenient for the July 4 activ-
ities at Jerry's Shopping Center.
There is plenty of free parking, chairs lining Periwinkle Way as well as free ice
cold cokes and water.
Periwinkle Way will be closed at 9 a.m. for the parade, so get a spot in the church's
parking lot before the closure. Cars may not exit the parking lot until the conclusion of
the parade. Come enjoy a good time with neighbors and new friends as we celebrate
our independence.
Sanibel Community Church is located at 1740 Periwinkle Way. For more informa-
tion call 472-2684 or visit the church website at www.sanibelchurch.com.0


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From page 1
Fourth Festivities
There's something for the whole fam-
ily from a Free Fun Zone for the kids with
inflatable bounce houses, climbing walls
and obstacle courses and over 100 ven-
dors of food, drinks, novelty items, jew-
elry, arts and crafts along with giveaways
and drawings.
The Boom Stage will feature national
recording acts. The Caloosa Tent &
Rental VIP Area will once again take your
4th experience to a higher level as a lim-
ited amount of tickets will be on sale to
the public.
For more information, call 549-6900
or go to capecoralchamber.com.
Fort Myers: The Miracle Baseball
puts on a spectacular fireworks show on


Sunday, July 3, courtesy of TIB Bank
and Budweiser. The professional Class-A
Miracle team meets its closest rival, the
Charlotte Stone Crabs, on the home field
at 7:05 p.m. Following the game, the
skies combust with a spectacular show of
pyrotechnics.
Tickets are $6 to $10. Gates open
at 6 p.m. The event is presented by
Budweiser, TGI Friday's and Wells Fargo.
Call 768-4210 or go to www.miracle-
baseball.com.
On Monday, July 4, Freedom Fest in
Centennial Park begins at 2 p.m. with
children's play areas and DJ Tommy
Tunes. Live music on six stages begins at
6 p.m. featuring Deb & The Dynamics,
Strange Arrangement, High Tide, No
Way Jose, Fakahatchee, and Memphis
56. Admission is free.


Fireworks presented by Chico's FAS,
Inc. will light up the sky at 9:30 p.m. in
the historic River District. The fireworks
will be choreographed to music broadcast
on 102.9 BOB FM. A preferred view-
ing area will be set up in the Harborside
parking lot to allow those who would
like special seating for $5 a chair, chil-
dren five and under free. Live music will
resume following the fireworks. The event
ends at 11 p.m.
Freedom Fest attendees will receive
special discounts at numerous downtown
restaurants, bars and retail merchants
with the purchase of a $10 wristband.
Proceeds from the sale of the wristbands
benefit the American Legion Post 38 and
the River District Alliance.
Call 1-855-RDA-EVENTS or go to
riverdistrictevents.com.


ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 5
Fort Myers Beach: The fourth
annual Fort Myers Beach 4th of July
Parade will starts at 10 a.m. The parade
is sponsored by the Fort Myers Beach
Civic Association. The route starts at
the Seagrape Plaza and heads North on
Estero Boulevard to Times Square. The
Matanzas Bridge will close to traffic at
9:30 a.m.
Call 454-7500 or go to www.fmb-
chamber.com.
Fireworks start at dusk (approximately
9:15 p.m.) at Lynn Hall Memorial Park
at 950 Estero Boulevard, next to Times
Square in the heart of downtown Fort
Myers Beach.
Call 463-8008 for information


A hiss of the sun for pardon.
A song of the birds for mirth.
One is nearer God's heart in the garden
Than any where else on earth.


4-.



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BOB MITCHELL




1931-2011


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Our E-Mail
address is
press@islandsunnews.com


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6 ISLAND SUN -JULY1, 2011

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Church
Expansion Gets
City Blessing
by Anne Mitchell
Sanibel Community Church leaders
on Tuesday cleared the final hur-
dles in their plan to build a 630-
seat sanctuary to replace the 420 seats
currently in use in two buildings.
The plan also includes offices, media
room, bookstore, cafe, garage and some
remodeling of existing structures and
259-on site parking spaces. The old cha-
pel will remain.
The church sits on an 8.1-acre parcel
at 1740 Periwinkle Way and is already
cramped for space, including parking,
which has been a contentious issue
throughout the application process for a
conditional use permit.
And even though the parking issue
seemed to have been resolved at the June
14 commission meeting, there were still
questions as to what type, if any, parking
bumpers or delineation would be used on
the grassy area that will double for chil-
dren's activities and stacked parking when
needed.
Commissioner Paul Reynolds, who
operates a coffee shop in Jerry's cen-
ter, pressed for delineated parking in
the church's stacked parking area. The
church has approval to use spillover
parking at Jerry's from a long-ago legal
agreement, but it doesn't state how many
spaces. In peak season, there would be
considerable overflow if church parking
is not efficient. Many would find it more
convenient to park at Jerry's, Reynolds
said.
The church is on Periwinkle Way,
adjacent to Jerry's Market.
After considerable discussion, Ray
Pavelka, facilities committee chairman for


the church, agreed to put concrete park-
ing bumpers on the perimeter parking
areas. Earlier, Pavelka had talked about
using pvc pipe, cones and chalk marks to
delineate the stacked parking spaces.
"As Mr. Jordan (planning director)
says, we have already bent a lot of rules
here," said Chairman Mike Valiquette.
Eventually both sides agreed to a park-
ing plan that will be reviewed after the
first 12 months to make sure it's working
during peak season. Commissioner Phillip
Marks was the lone dissenter in the 5-1
vote of approval.
The commission also agreed that
church officials may "proceed at their
own risk" in going ahead with construc-
tion while waiting for a permit from the
South Florida Water Management District
for on-site drainage, a process Pavelka
said could take four to eight weeks. The
church must also relocate up to 10 on-
site gopher tortoises, working with the
city's natural resources department.
This expansion may not be a perma-
nent solution for the church's growing
pains. Pavelka acknowledged that even
the expanded campus may not remain
adequate for long. He said officials of
the fast-growing church are still pursuing
plans to relocate to land behind the Dairy
Queen. A plan to develop it some years
ago was dropped when an eagles' nest
was discovered.4

Bailey's Center
Plan Amended
by Anne Mitchell
he Sanibel Planning Commission
on Tuesday amended the master
plan for Bailey's Shopping Center
to allow for the continued use of a cof-
fee bar and a reduction in the number
of parking spaces.
continued on page 7


.9- : ,,-i. :, -4- :


Independently Owned And Operated
COPYRIGHT 2011 Island Sun


01 '!.,







f PRINTED ON
a RECYCLED PAPER

PRINTED WITH
LOW-RUB, SOYBEAN INK


USPS 18: Bulk Rate permit paid for at Sanibel, Florida, 33957
Postmaster: Send change of address to Island Sun,
1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 2, Sanibel, FL 33957
Published every Friday for the people and visitors of Sanibel
and Captiva Islands. Distribution: 10,000 - 12,000 per week
(seasonal).
Mailed free to Sanibel and Captiva residents every Friday.
Subscription prices: Third Class U.S. $50 one year, $25 six
months (Allow 2-3 weeks for delivery). First Class U.S. $115 one
year, six months $58 (Allow 3-5 days for delivery).
Prices include state sales tax. Send subscription requests to:
Island Sun, 1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 2, Sanibel, FL 33957.
The Island Sun will correct factual errors or matters of emphasis
and interpretation that appear in news stories. Readers with
news, tips, comments or questions, please call (239) 395-1213,
or write to: Island Sun, 1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 2, Sanibel,
FL 33957. FAX number: (239) 395-2299.
E-mail: press@islandsunnews.com


Read Us Online: www.IslandSunNews.com

Contributing Writers


Co-Publishers
Lorin Arundel & Ken Rasi
Advertising
George Beleslin
Graphic Arts &
Production
Ann Ziehl
Sarah Crooks
Kris See
Writer/City
Anne Mitchell
Emilie Alfino
Linda Christman


Karen Bell
Kimberley Berisford
Don Brown
Nick Brown
Constance Clancy, ED.D.
Suzy Cohen
Scot Congress
Marcia Feeney
Ed Frank
Max Friedersdorf
Priscilla Friedersdorf
Carol Gagnon
Jim George
Shelley Greggs
Bryan Hayes
Dr. Dave Hepburn
Craig R. Hersch
Jane Vos Hogg


Joan Hooper
Shirley Jewell
Audrey Krienen
Christine Lemmon
Cindy Malszycki
Marge Meek
Capt. Matt Mitchell
Bruce Neill, PhD
Matt Oakley
Ed O'Neil
Eric Pfeifer
Laura Zocki Puerto
Gerri Reaves
Lily Rose
Di Saggau
Dan Schuyler
Jeanie Tinch
Louis Vosloo





ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 7


City Holiday
Schedule
Sanibel City Hall will be closed
in observance of Independence
Day on Monday, July 4, and will
resume regular office hours on Tuesday,
July 5.
Refuse, recycling and vegetation
waste collection by Veolia Environmental
Services scheduled for Independence Day
will be one day later. Therefore, if your
normal pick-up day is Monday, July 4,
your waste will be picked up on Tuesday,
July 5. The altered schedule will remain
in place for the rest of the week. The
normal waste collection schedule will
resume on Monday, July 11.
The Sanibel Recreation Center will
operate regular hours on Monday, July 4,
from 6:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. All regular
classes on Monday, July 4, 2011 will be
held. If you have any questions, call the
Recreation Center at 472-0345.
The Recreation Summer Youth
Day Camp Program will not be held
on Monday, July 4. It will resume on
Tuesday, July 5.
The City of Sanibel's Center 4 Life/
Civic Center will also be closed July 4
and will resume normal office hours on
July 5. Call 472-5743 with questions.
The Independence Day Parade, under
the direction of Friends of Don, Inc., will
be held on Monday, July 4, at 9:30 a.m.
Those with questions may contact Trish
Phillips at 246-2981.0

American Legion
Post 123 News
Every Friday in July, American
Legion Post 123 has a fish fry
with French fries, cole slaw and
hushpuppies for $10. Sunday, July 3
is spaghetti and meatballs all day for
$6.95. Monday, July 4th, stop in and
get a free shell with every drink.
Nine Ball pool tournaments are played
every Monday night, except July 4, start-
ing at 6 p.m. Jack Dalton took first place
and Joe Steamer took second in the first
match. Second match winner for first
place was Peter Mindel. Joe Steamer
took second. Good shooting' guys!
Texas hold 'em is played every
Thursday night at 7 p.m. and Saturdays
at 4:30 p.m. Players are welcome. Every
Friday the Legion serves a six-ounce rib-
eye steak sandwich all day. Stop in and
try one of the 1/2-pound burgers.
Check out the daily specials and the
entire menu. Food is served all day, every
day. The public is welcome. American
Legion Post 123 is open Monday
through Saturday from 11 a.m. to 9
p.m. and Sunday, noon to 9 p.m., locat-
ed at mile marker 3 on Sanibel-Captiva
Road. For more information call 472-
9979.#



Our E-Mail address is
press@IslandSunNews.com


From page 6
Bailey's Center
Plan Amended
Tuesday's adoption of the resolution
was just a formality, as the hearing was
closed June 14 when problems created
by the addition of a small coffee bar
inside the grocery store and removal of
some parking spaces to create landscap-
ing were resolved.
Ray Fenton, architect, representing
Bailey's, has been working with city plan-
ners since April to reach a compromise.
The final resolution was over in sec-
onds, sealed with a 6-0 vote.0


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8 ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011
Holding The Island Together
by Phyllis Gresham, Board Member, Committee of the Islands
ust recently nine
homeowners on Clam -
Bayou came before - '- ., , ! ' ' ,
City Council seeking per- |_ -
mission to trim 1,725 --4 " '' *". *
mangrove trees and 175 "
buttonwoods to a height "T.* ,',
of six feet to improve the " '
view of the residents; in '--' f
their application, they
are doing business as ., .
"Clam Bayou Neighbors -
Association." The trees in
question, which are part
of an established man-
grove fringe, are on 1,700
linear feet of publicly
owned shoreline on Silver
Key, an area within the
Environmentally Sensitive ,
Lands Conservation L .
District.
One of the purposes j
of the ESLC District is to
ensure preservation and
encourage enhancement rA
Sanibel Plan states the 1" '
mangrove areas are of
such importance to the . . -.
Island's ecosystem that - - .
they must be preserved."
City Council did not Mangroves stabilize our shoreline and provide wildlife
grant the homeowner habitat
group's request. The
group is now pursuing approval at the state level.



,/ Freedom

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Given that this issue has now come before the public, it may be well to review
here just why mangroves are so important to our ecosystem - and why they must
be preserved.
True natives, the mangroves are our most valuable coastal resource. They are
a biologically complex ecosystem, the link between the land and the sea. The
red mangrove, Rhizophora mangle, with its reddish prop roots buffers the effect
of storm winds, waves and floods on uplands, as the water is absorbed into their
expanse.
These mangroves stabilize shorelines. The root system slows water flow, facilitat-
ing the organic/chemical material deposit of sediment which imparts nutrients that
are the basis of the marine food chain. Nutrients such as nitrogen and phosphorus
filtered from coastal waters are incorporated into the leaves, branches and root sys-
tems and are naturally transferred to the detrital food web.
Food And Shelter For Most Fish Species
An estimated 85 to 90 percent of all local commercial and recreational fin fish
depend on mangroves for food and shelter. Attached marine organisms also filter
water trap and cycle nutrients. Mangroves are the nursery of the sea. They also are
valued as rookeries and shelter for wading birds and brown pelicans.
Worldwide, mangroves account for the storage of more carbon than almost any
other forest on earth. Florida has approximately 469,000 acres of mangrove forest.
Sanibel, with 11,000 plus acres, has nine miles of mangrove shoreline. The propa-
gules of the red mangrove are embryonic root structures that may float for up to a
year before rooting. As they root, they form islands such as the ones that can be
seen from Wildlife Drive in the Ding Darling National Wildlife Refuge.
The City of Sanibel does not allow trimming for view of mangroves on any City
owned or managed property, in order to ensure the mangroves' complete range
of ecological value. Trimming has a secondary impact to other native plant com-
munities, altering growth patterns. City ordinance 96-07 mirrors the State 1996
Mangrove Trimming and Preservation Act, also restricting mangrove trimming on
public conservation lands.
The mangroves quite literally hold the land on Sanibel -- and the citizens of this
sanctuary island have the Sanibel Plan and the Land Development Code holding us
responsible for preventing mangrove trimming on public conservation lands. The
Committee of the Islands supports City Council's decision to uphold the Sanibel
Plan and the Code.
As always, we welcome your ideas about this and other island issues. Visit the
Committee of the Islands website at www.coti.org, or send us your thoughts via
email to coti@coti.org.,


t1VZ 1101 Periwinkle Way
THE . (across from Dairy Queen)
�S ANIBEL (239) 395-1180
BEAD SHOP OpenMon.- Sat.
11-5 p.m.

Drill Your Shells With
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ISLANDD S..N - JULY 1, 2011


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10 ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011

Mission Trip To Quito, Ecuador

Tuesday,
July
5, nine high '
school stu-
dents from
the Sanibel .
Community 1 " '
Church Student . . . J
Ministries as
well as other I *
adults from V
SCC will be t .
leaving on - 17
a mission
trip to Quito, Ecuador. High school students Mariah and Eli Budd, Kari Fowler,
Valerie Wright, Hallie Stufano, Anthony Muller, Kyle Zurbriggen, Brodie Burns
and Jonathan Skaggs will be flying off to Quito along with adults Rich and Evette
Zurbriggen, Scott Shankster, Michael Skaggs and Youth Pastor Tom Walsh.
While in Quito the group will be working with a local mission group doing a vari-
ety of projects, including building local orphanages, putting on day Bible schools for
children in women's prisons and helping out at hospitals with special needs kids. The
team has been working on a drama to music they will be sharing with the kids too.












Break ast!


BENEFIT BREAK FOR SUMMIT
CHRISTIAN PRE-SCHOOL ON SANIBEL

Monday. July 4
7 a.m. - 11 a.m.


unityy Church
I Periwinkle Way
(Next to Jerry's)


Churches/ Temples
ANNUNCIATION GREEK
ORTHODOX CHURCH:
8210 Cypress Lake Drive, Fort Myers
Rev. Dr. Elias Bouboutsis
Orthros Service Sunday 9 a.m.
Divine Liturgy Sunday 10 a.m.
Fellowship Programs, Greek School,
Sunday School, Bible Study
www.orthodox-faith.com
481-2099
BAT YAM-TEMPLE OF THE ISLANDS:
The Reform Congregation of Bat Yam,
Temple of the Islands, meets for Friday
night services at 8 p.m. in the Fellowship
Hall, of the United Congregational Church,
2050 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel.
Call Temple President Dr. Michael Raab, at
395-1432 for more information.
CAPTIVA CHAPEL BY THE SEA:
11580 Chapin Lane
The Rev. Thomas E. Nyman
November 14, 2010 thru April 24, 2011
Sunday 11 a.m., 472-1646
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST:
2950 West Gulf Dr., Sunday - 10:30 a.m.;
Sunday School - 10:30 a.m., Wednesday
evening meeting - 7:30 p.m.; Reading
room open, Monday, Wednesday and
Friday 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. (November
through March), Friday 10 a.m. to
12 p.m. (summer hours). 472-8684.
SANIBEL COMMUNITY CHURCH:
Sanibel Community Church:
1740 Periwinkle Way, 472-2684
Dr. Daryl Donovan, Senior Pastor
Barb Nave, Associate Pastor
Tom Walsh, Youth Pastor
Sunday Worship Hours:
8 a.m. Traditional Service with Communion
9 a.m. Contemporary Service
with Kids' Church
10:45 a.m. Traditional Service


Childcare available at all services.
SANIBEL CONGREGATIONAL
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST:
2050 Periwinkle Way 472-0497
The Reverend Dr. John Danner, Sr. Pastor.
The Reverend Deborah Kunkel, Associate
Pastor
Sunday worship service: 10 a.m. Full ser-
vice with nursery, child care and Sunday
School. Elevator access.
ST. ISABEL CATHOLIC CHURCH:
3559 San-Cap Rd., 472-2763
Pastor: Rev. Christopher Senk,
Saturday Vigil Mass 5 p.m.
Sunday Mass 9:30 a.m June through
September
Daily Mass Wed., Thurs., Friday at 8:30 a.m.
Communion Service Mon. and Tues. at
8:30 a.m. Confession first Saturday of the
month 9 a.m. by appointment, Holy Days
please call
ST. MICHAEL & ALL ANGELS
EPISCOPAL CHURCH:
2304 Periwinkle Way between the
Bean and Baileys 239-472-2173
Rev. Dr. Ellen Sloan, Rector
www.saintmichaels-sanibel.org
Worship Services: Saturdays at 5 p.m.
Sunday at 9:30 a.m.
Wednesday at 9 a.m. and the
first Wednesday of the month at 6 p.m.
followed by Pot Luck supper
Morning Prayer: Tuesdays at 9 a.m.
UNITARIAN UNIVERSALISTS
OF THE ISLANDS:
Meets on the first Sunday of each month
from December through April at the Sanibel
Congregational Church
2050 Periwinkle Way at 7:30 p.m.
A pot luck is held at a member's home on
the third Sunday of each month.
For more information call 433-4901 or email
ryi139@aol.com.:


an&"" ~orf IN% ir


4h oF July Celebmtion



Sa uelommuby Church




Free Parking

Free Cokes and Cold Water

Free Seating along the Parade Route

flay i, anaa p a a y i t& b 0 tA The Ipjad is j'nairq.

nibdComrti.n Church i' W,%idini FPSE M.RJNG. SEA NG, FREECOKESANDCOLD
WATT. for para gaun- on Jy 4, R.' lIo Itv ckur'L o ViJiWJt 9.Oim m �D rTniut
be in the huruh if q lot IcNi toD IO O*i. nd dl(J rt' rc d wd br Ih1 pa king Io Lio ltI.







OBITUARY


Community Church, and Faith United
Methodist Church in Fort Myers. In
all three churches, he was a strong
supporter of and participant in small
groups.
He loved watching football and wild-
life, bicycling, and learning about com-
puters. He and Joy spent many delight-
ful summers in Wisconsin, and they
enjoyed a number of summers traveling
in motorhomes, achieving a goal of
visiting all 50 states. They also traveled
internationally. He worked part-time
for a while during retirement at Bailey's
Hardware store, because he always liked
to help people solve problems and fix
things.
Whit loved people - all people - and
he loved God.
Family members would like to thank
the caregivers from Hope Hospice.
They have been a great source of com-
fort and support to Whit and Joy and
their family over the past month.
A memorial service will be held in Shell
Point's Village Church chapel on July
14, at 1:15 p.m. Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to Hope Hospice,
9470 HealthPark Circle, Fort Myers, FL
33908.0


OBITUARY
BARBARA SEARS BILLHEIMER
arbara Sears Billheimer, 93, of
Sanibel Island, Florida passed
away June 22, 2011. "Barb"
was born January 17, 1918 in Detroit,
Michigan.
She was the daughter of Clinton and
Harriet Sears.
Barb was preceded in death by her
husband, IT Billheimer, in October of
1977.
She is survived by three sons, Jon C.
Billheimer (Shara) Greeley, Colorado; M.
Kimball Billheimer, Sanibel Island; and
Michael S. Billheimer (Mary Ann), Sanibel
Island.
She is also survived by five grand-
children, Daniel Billheimer (Junko) of
Greeley, Colorado; Lucas Billheimer,
New York, New York; Nora Billheimer
Fort Myers, Florida; Kyle Billheimer and
Erica Billheimer, Sanibel Island; two great
grandchildren, Lia Billheimer, Greeley,
Colorado and Aika Billheimer, Greeley
Colorado; and her youngest sister, Ann
Davis, Bloomfield Hills, Michigan.
She is preceded in death by her eldest


WINFIELD WAYNE "WHIT" WHITE
Winfield Wayne "Whit" White of
Fort Myers, formerly of Sanibel
and Cincinnati, died peace-
fully at Shell Point Hospice House on
June 26, 2011. Born on September
5, 1923, in Wilmington, Delaware, he
was the son of George A. White and
Edith Violet Egelhof. After serving in
the signal corps attached to the Army
Air Corps assigned to the B29 base in
India during World War II, he attended
Purdue University where he received a
BS degree in psychology.
He was a businessman who spe-
cialized in selling cash registers in the
Cincinnati area. He was known for
being the kind of salesperson who would
thoroughly learn about his customer's
business so that he could help them
operate more efficiently and effectively.
He was also known for being a caring
boss. After selling his business in 1980,
he retired briefly but then went back to
consulting for an electronic cash register
company that needed his knowledge
of the Cincinnati market. At that time,
he was known as "Mr. Cash Register"
in southwestern Ohio. In 1982, he
retired again and began to spend more
and more time at his home on Sanibel
Island.
He is survived by his loving wife
of 64 years, Harriet Joy, and by four
children, Carolyn (Douglas) Johnson
of West Bend, Wisconsin; Robert
White (Debra Dunek) of Cedar Rapids,
Iowa; Barbara Joy (Thomas) Cooley of
Sanibel; and William (Cindy) White of
Dade City, Florida; and seven grandchil-
dren. He is also survived by his brother,
James (Muriel) White of Fort Myers.
Whit was a devoted, gentle and won-
derful father. On Sanibel, he was an
active Stephen Minister for the Sanibel
Community Church for almost 10 years.
He also volunteered at HealthPark
and at the Computer Lab and Pavilion
at Shell Point. He was a member of
St. Paul's United Methodist Church
in Madeira, Ohio, then the Sanibel


S6-pping Begins


at
theEast End

Sanibel Lighthouse . Periwinkle Way


Lighthouse Cafe


Now Open
for Breakfast
& Lunch Only
('till 3 pm)


472-0303
362 Periwinkle Way


World-Class

Shelling,

Fishing

and San tet

Sunsets!


U


WE NOW
OFFER
STERLING
SILVER
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SUMMER HOURS
Mon-Fri 9:30-3:30 pm * Sat. 9:30-?
(at the East End)
455 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel
472-5544


LIGHTHOUSE

Paul J. Morris Broker
Commercial/Residential
239-579-0511 Office
* Vacation Rentals
SProperty Management
Email: paul@lighthouserealtyfl.com
www.LighthouseRealtyOfTlhelslands.com


U U


"Not
T e 9/d ~Your
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k / Jeans"
Unique Clothing & Accessories
for the Island Girl and Island Woman
Featuring NYDJ - Joseph Ribkoff. Berek
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SUMMER HOURS
Mon-Fri 9:30-3:30 pm * Sat. 9:30-?
(at the East End)
455 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel
395-3455


Orignal Italian Ice Cream
Home of the World Famous
Sanibel Krunch@ & Dirty Sand Dollar@
MADE FRESH DAILY RIGHT IN OUR STORE
Best of the Islands Ice Cream
* Gelato * Smoothies * Coffees * Pastries

362 Perwinkle Way (Don't Be Fooled!)
We ARE the LITTLE GREEN SHOP ON THE CORNER
239-472-6566 * www.pinocchiosicecream.com
It's Simply the Best! We Cannot Tell A Lie.


ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 11
sister, Elizabeth Preston Sears, and her
grandson, Michael Billheimer, Sanibel,
Florida.
Barb graduated from Michigan State
University in 1940 where she was a
star on the Michigan State girls' swim
team. She was a member of Chi Omega
Sorority.
Barb was employed as a ticket agent
for American Airlines in Cincinnati where
she met her husband, Tom Billheimer.
Barb and Tom were two of the earli-
est employees of American Airlines. In
1953, she and Tom and their young son,
Jon, moved to Sanibel to build and run
High Tide Cottages on the beach of West
Gulf Drive. The Billheimers owned the
motel until 1972. They sold High Tide
Cottages and retired to the East Rocks
subdivision on West Gulf Drive.
Barb was a founding member of St.
Michael and All Angels Episcopal Church
of Sanibel.
She was a volunteer for the Sanibel
Library and for FISH of Sanibel.
A celebration of Barb's life will be held
at a memorial service at St. Michael and
All Angels Episcopal Church on Saturday,
July 16 at 10 a.m.0





12 ISLAND SUN - JULY 1,2011
Moon Jelly, Moon Jelly, Moon Jelly
It was Moon Jelly Week at Sanibel Sea School. For those who have never seen
that huge beautiful plate in the ocean, moon jellies (aurelia aurita) are the big,
flat, plate-like jellyfish that don't really sting, often seen offshore.
This week students learned a lot about jellyfish. They made fantastic-remember-this-
for-Halloween jellyfish hats, studied plastics in the ocean that look like jellyfish, etc. In
fact, they did everything but see one! (Isn't
that always the way?)
They did, however, catch a seahorse Right: Some of the Jellyfish Sea School kids
when seining, worked on the 4th of July who went to Bailey's Store last week to
float, and did a "soul float" down the island draw colorful sidewalk art that illustrated
that came within feet of manatees; they just how much plastics now endanger
snorkeled and surfed and mellowed out in marine life. Back, Sam O'Konski, Grace
the ocean like jellyfish. Gourley, Caroline Young; middle, Dante
And they took a riff off Cat Stevens' Bratta, Blaise Baer, Zach Costa, Lucy
Moon Shadow, adding a little 1970s Borschke, Zoey Love, Dara Craig; front,
ambiance and tie-dye to the week. In fact, Joey Aulino.
the Pink Peacemakers won the surf pad-
dling race and were the first 2011 Golden
Coconut trophy recipients. A ..


Matthew Ackerman was having a blast
snorkeling.


Counselor Sarah Carr prepares to help
campers seine in somecritters off the
causeway.


The winning team of the 2011 Golden
Coconut Surf Paddling Award


Summer Sale


50% off


All Merchandise

Clothing, Purses, Jewelry, And Shoes
Starts July 1st
thru
End Of Month


2359 Periwinge(Wy * Sani bel Is * Florida*3395


Next up, it's Coral Reef Week for Sanibel Sea School and students will be camping
on Big Pine Key with the older kids - no air conditioning, no electricity, right on the
water - wahooooo! Hot, buggy and fantastic.
See photos from Moon Jelly week or any other week at sanibelseaschool.org on
the tab labeled Photo Gallery.0

Share your community news with us.
Call 395-1213, Fax: 395-2299
or email press@islandsunnews.com


* Events * concerts
�-Weddings * Anniversaries
TOLL FREE 1-888-527-7806 - LOCAL 472-6340
info@SanibelTaxi.com * www.SanibelTaxi.com


FREE "Bling Strand" with
purchase of any feather or
"Red, White & Blue" Bling
strands for$ 15
(259)472-1111
2550 Palm Ridge Rd. Across from CVS
SanBeautys@aol.com
www.SanibelBeautySalon.net






Keep Beaches Sea Turtle Friendly
Independence Day is upon .
us, and while most people
associate barbeques and . .,
fireworks with the holiday,
for SCCF's (Sanibel-Captiva
Conservation Foundation)
sea turtle monitoring pro-
gram, it also marks the y d
beginning of sea turtle ahg
hatching season. July is the - A
busiest month for sea turtles
on Sanibel and Captiva. "-.
Adult females are still com- , -
ing ashore to nest and.
the nests that have been
incubating for the last two Loggerhead hatchling photo by Judy Jones
months begin to hatch. This
makes the beach a busy place at night. If you visit the beach, especially at night,
please keep a few things in mind to keep our beaches sea turtle friendly:
* Remove all beach furniture, tents and toys
* Fill in all holes that you dig
* Turn off or shield all lights facing the beach
* Avoid using a flashlight
* Never take flash photographs
* Honor the leash law
* Respect all marked sea turtle nests
If you happen to see a sea turtle, keep a respectful distance (at least 150 feet) and
watch quietly. It is a rare experience and one to be treasured. You can learn more
about the sea turtles that nest on the beaches at SCCF's Turtle Tracks program on
July 14 and 28 at 10 a.m. Call 472-2329 for more information

Join In The Shellabration
Shellabration! 2012 is slated for February 26 through March 4. This island-wide
celebration will mark the 75th anniversary of the Sanibel Shell Fair and Show.
Shell enthusiasts from all over the world are expected to join in for the festivi-
ties. Local businesses, community groups, and individuals are invited to get involved
and show their community spirit by hosting a Shellabration! 2012 event or promotion.
Here are a few ways you can become a Shellabrator:
* Organize a celebration - Anyone can organize a Shellabration event, whether it's
a large community-wide event or a get-together with friends and family.
* Keep informed and spread the word - Get all the latest campaign news by sign-
ing up to receive regular Shellabration email updates at the official website: www.sani-
belshellfairandshow.com.
Shellabration! 2012 will be supported by both local and national advertising includ-
ing support from the Florida Visitors and Convention Center. To be included in the
first round of publicity materials which includes national advertising, submit your
Shellabration event details by July 15. There is no cost to participate.
Contact Jill Kobe at The Community House, 472-2155 or jill@sanibelcommunity-
house.net.0


ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 13


Moving Sale


Island

Shaped

Bangles &

Island

Pendants

Now 20%

OFF


I John Allan Designs Sea Life Pieces in Silver, Gold, Silver
& Gold, with or without Gems also 20 -35% OFF I


Share your community news with us.
Call 395-1213, Fax: 395-2299
or email press@islandsunnews.com


Af . *0a~i - _ _ Am.ui0. ~ -


~1i


ft


. .... ..


Lunch 11:311 AM lil 3::11 PM * Dinner 5:1:11:1 PM *lil 9:311 PMN
Closed Sundays Open all day for beer & wine
472-3434 * www.muckyduck.com


"A.


Open Daihl: Lunch: 11:30am to 3:30pm
Dinner: 5:30i:pm to 9:30pm (239) 472-3337
15183 Captiva Drive Captiva Island, Florida 33924


~1*1*


I.


-*





14 ISLAND SUN - JULY 1,2011
Plant Smart
Jacaranda
by Gerri Reaves
ne of the many lovely
sights that snowbirds
miss when they leave
the area is the jacaranda tree
(Jacaranda mimosifolia) in
full bloom, some compensa-
tion for those who endure
the arrival of summer in the
subtropics.
This large flowering
tree native is native to the
Amazon River Basin in
Brazil, Argentina and Peru.
A member of the begonia
family, it loses its leaves in
winter, but in early spring,
it produces the bell-shaped
violet-blue flowers.
Flowers measure about
11/2 inches across and grow
in pyramid-shaped clusters
on the branch ends. These
clusters of vivid flowers,
called panicles, can be more Jacaranda's fruit splits open to release winged seeds
than a foot long. photos by Gerri Reaves
They, along with the fine
feathery foliage, make jacaranda a popular ornamental that provides light shade.
The fine-textured leaves are comprised of tiny leaflets about one-fourth of an
inch long. Leaves are once- or twice-divided with as many as two dozen pairs of
hairy leaflets.
The distinctive fruit is a woody circular pod about two inches across that splits
open and releases winged seeds.
Jacaranda needs lots of room in the landscape. It can grow as tall as 60 feet,
forming an asymmetrically branching canopy up to 50 feet wide.


Jacaranda's cluster of violet-blue flowers and feathery foliage make it a popular orna-
mental tree
It prefers full sun for maximum flowering and moist but well-drained soil. It is
somewhat drought-tolerant but will not thrive in open windy conditions. It will not
tolerate salt, so is unsuitable for coastal landscapes.
Cultivate jacaranda with seeds or by grafting.
Sources: Florida, My Eden by Frederic B. Stresau and floridata.com.
Plant Smart explores sustainable gardening practices that will help you cre-
ate a low-maintenance, drought-tolerant, hurricane- and pest-resistant South
Florida landscape.�


A Great Place To Be Stranded

Open July 4th

t ROLL SE ADS



. _ A


1 .\
%'... .' I . ".: ri-' .".! "
Available July 1st

1571 PERIWINKLE WAY
SANIBEL, FL 33957
239.472.5223
10 A.M. - 6 P.M. MON. - SAT.
12-5 P.M. SUNDAY
www.sanibelbookshop.com


GRAPHICS
Printing & Design


Mugs Mugs Mugs
Custom printed white
ceramic coffee mugs with
your favorite photo, or
choose one from our
gallery of island images.
Only $9.95 each

Bring in your digital file
or email us your
favorite picture.

Island Graphics
Printing & Design
1630 Periwinkle Way Unit C
(Behind Pfeifer Realty)
call: 239.472.4437
or email:
island-graphics@comcast. net


4. .~
I

A


N


, ' - ' .

To Your

Health!
Celebrating Two Years
of
Organic
Spa/Salon Services


/ I Spa-tini
Teabar

239.427.8464
1700 PERIWINKLE
JERRY'S PLAZA
- www.spatinisanibel.com
---. - ii - 44 4.-




ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 15


J ISCAL


- Zli


Check
Out Our
Great
Menu


' ! -


Sanibel * 1975 Periwinkle Way * 239-472-6111



IDOLCE TESORO
ESPRESSO + BAKERY 4+ GELATO
(I Call for cake

outdoor s2-4i
472-4300 -


01
MERRELL.


C .


239-395-0385
Tahitian Gardens
1979 Periwinkle Way
ganibel


Full Menu All Day Every Day
Breakfast & Lunch
Kids Memn
Island Style Home Cookin'
in Our Open Air Kitchen

"Enjoy Dining At Our
Handmade Shadowbox
Fossil Seashell Tables"
No reservations * 7 a.m. to 3 p.m.
472-5323


AlP OUTFITTE


15 * %i A


W14E


LF-AT~I?-r CONJNFCTION


"Take
Pride
in Your
Hide"


LLecite Pu,;, - vaqkt - kadrl - Ace,;,one,


PEBUDORS'S BOxI


"'T NE\\- LOCATION
T11 . i I . C
"2009 2010 Voted Best Gift Shop" -


SpanRMC'Sr B
C Cards
II B 111 1, 1i, H l ille t


AQX, TOO!


I[l dile eioI 1ui- frInnl one- !
472-0252


Remember Paradise
i'ith Our C .CIlu i,ye
Sanibel Story Beads


Iii] (li%


O " 1" l11101


0


. lliw Lim
. . , , , a I . .





16 IS.AND S!,N - JULY 1. 2011


13YH ANNUAL

JULY 4* CELEBRATION
WITH SANIBEL FIREWORKS

MONDAY. JULY 4
5:00PM-9:OOPM

American grill food court I B'/eragie specials
Kids fun area I Music I Chair renlals I S' Parkirng
KIDS PLAY FREE GOLF SPECIAL JULY 2-4! (16 and under)
Open to the Public
Call 4/2 331jj lor mare information.
8gg Sariid Castle Road I Sanbet. Florida 33957


*


CROW cow Of rb. w.&
Least Tern

-le4.d toyn L-Atyk wto tik CROW elimbc fr-Dm Lo-vr N Keg,

leaktnst rvr. i.Ioding Fori Stwri BCz-h rInd P7Ki. Ik'
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Corner of Priiihinkle and Tarpon Bay'a 472- 1682
MonL-SaL 9 am. - 9 p.m. Sumn. oon - 7 pm.


..r Lhmuumivv.Ii, amid I inpiiimrl-d


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ASANOD S..N - J.LY 1, 2011 17
� .- *
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�Shop, in.& EfIODy all of us at Sanlbol Squarel
R h DEj _ .1 h_ _ __ a _________ ____:___:__


DEfIGN
CENTER
Showroom Hours
Open Man. - Fri. 10am -4pm
Phone: 239-385-1201


Showroom Hours
8:30anm-4:30pm Monday-Friday
Phone # 239-472-9473


SanibSel.-
Rental Service
Hours: 8am-Spm Monday-Satlurday
Phane t 239-472-5777


BIG ARTS

Gilt Shop Hours:
Maiday-Friday Sam-4m; Sahlrday aomn-lia
Phcne # 239-472-9700


Sanlbe
Hf AL' A; 5t CIA T
9am-5pm 7 days a week
Phone #: 239-472-HOME


Showroom Hours: 8am-4pm
Monday-Friday
Phone i 239-472-1101


7am-9pm 7 days a week
(Summer hours varyl
239-395-1919


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Gulf Co LLC

RD


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18 ISLAND SUN - JULY 1,2011
CROW Saves And Releases
Bald Eagle Injured By Gunshot

an American bald eagle .
was shot and wounded
by an unknown assailant in
Lehigh Acres. With the com-
bined help of a concerned citizen ......
and the Florida Fish & Wildlife l
Conservation Commission, the l .,
bird was captured and brought
to CROW, the Clinic for the ..
Rehabilitation of Wildlife on
Sanibel.
At CROW, X-rays showed that
the eagle's wing was broken in two
places and that shot still remained
inside the bird. Initial diagnosis was
that it would be difficult for the
eagle to recover from the wounds
and a return back into the wild
seemed improbable at that time.
But the CROW medical team
went to work and performed sur-
gery on March 8 to place an intra-�
medullary pin in the fractured right .
radius and remove the shot still
lodged inside the body. The bird
recovered well from the surgery,
was eating by the next day and
continued to receive pain medica-
tion for the next 12 days. The The injured bald eagle during recovery
bandage covering the injured wing
was changed on days three, seven, and 14 after the surgery and the pin was removed
on April 1.
The eagle was moved from the ICU area of the CROW Clinic to a small outdoor
enclosure on April 6, then to a small flight cage on April 17, flying short distances. On
May 20, the eagle was doing well enough to be moved to a large flight cage and by


Full Re


Joe McCol


early June was flying extremely well. On Sunday, June 12, the eagle was transported
by car to Lehigh Acres where it was released back into its natural habitat. This is the
fifth bald eagle admitted at CROW this year and all have been successfully released
back into the wild.
Florida Fish & Wildlife officials continue to investigate the shooting and anyone with
information about the incident can call the Wildlife Alert hotline at 888-404-3922 or
report it online at www.myfwc.com/wildlifealert. Those reporting may remain anony-
mous and there is a reward for information leading to an arrest.
For the past three years, CROW has admitted over 4,000 patients into its hospi-
tal, representing over 200 different wildlife species. Less than 20 percent of the sick,
injured and orphaned patients come from Sanibel and Captiva, with the rest coming
from all over Lee County. The combined efforts and hard work of CROW's staff, stu-
dents and volunteers keep its wildlife clinic open seven days a week, 365 days a year.
CROW also operates a visitor education center to teach the public to care for and care
about the wildlife neighbors who share our world. Visit www.crowclinic.org to learn
more about CROW's efforts to save lives through compassion, care and education.0


Sea Turtle Data
Hatch season is upon us. This week's first hatches occurred on Sanibel and
Captiva. Both were from the first loggerhead nests laid on the islands. This
is about two weeks earlier than in 2010 and 2009.
As of June 24, 2011:
Sanibel East: 19 loggerhead nests, 36 loggerhead false crawls
Sanibel West: 142 loggerhead nests, 1 Kemp's Ridley nest, 2 green turtle
nests, 210 loggerhead false crawls, 1 hatch
Captiva: 50 loggerhead nests, 30 loggerhead false crawls, 1 hatch
As of June 24, 2010
Sanibel East: 7 loggerhead nests, 25 loggerhead false crawls
Sanibel West: 160 loggerhead nests, 1 green nest, 139 loggerhead false crawls
Captiva: 27 loggerhead nests, 63 loggerhead false crawls
As of June 24, 2009
Sanibel East: 8 loggerhead nests, 1 leatherback nest, 26 loggerhead false crawls
Sanibel West: 95 loggerhead nests, 122 loggerhead false crawls
Captiva: 43 loggerhead nests, 40 loggerhead false crawls.
If you have questions, or would like to know more about sea turtles on Sanibel,
contact seaturtle@sccf.org or call the Turtle Office at 472-2329 ext. 228.0


- Enjoy Beachront Casual Dining









staurant, Bar, and Lounge C *Italian & Mediterranean Cuisine


15% offyour total bill of $50 or more,

',Open Sunday, July 3rd for Fourth of July Weekend! I7:, -..

Live music and dancing, featuring

Joe McCormick with vocalists

Marvilla Marzan and Barbara Smith!
rmick Marvilla Marzan
Call for reservations - (239) 472-4559 or visit www.TraditionsOnThlicBcach.coin
Located inside the Historic Island Inn a 3111 W. Gulf Drive, Sanibel Island, FL 33957
" when you bring in this ad. Not available with any other offer. 18oo gratuity added to bill before discount is applied.





ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 19


Shells Found


'TWEEN WATERS INN
ISLAND RESORT


Marcjanna Mentrak
Marcjanna Mentrak of Jackson-
ville, Florida, found a junonia at
Blind Pass Beach while staying
at Mariner Pointe. Mentrak said, "I actu-
ally found it last July and went all the
way home before I realized what I had
found. "t


Klu Hoggard
Klu Hoggard of Newport News,
Virginia, found a baby lion's
paw and an alphabet cone near
Gulfside City Park while staying at
Ocean's Reach. Hoggard said his find
was confirmedd by the Shell Museum to
be a baby lion's paw." This is the sec-
ond week of his annual vacation, and
he's been coming to Sanibel more than
10 years.0


Just up the road awaits a true, must-do destination: the
oLD , IVA H SE Old Captiva House, where America's most romantic
sunset meets Captiva's top-rated dining in a charming,
historic, Gulf-front location complete with live piano.
Reservations: 239.472.5161 x421. Feast your eyes and your appetite. Open nightly. Public Welcome.


You've gotta see it to believe it. Hermit crabs racing
for you, and for a good cause in the world-famous, 1
you-gotta-be-kidding-meNASCRAB Crab Races. C r iN
And the only place to see it? The Crow's Nest. - -WEENW .RSINN-
Monday and Thursday, Family Show 5:30 pm, Grown-ups 9 pm.


Cr TWEE N WATERS INN
-- 'TWEEN WATERS INN --


The Crow's Nest is one special place, every night of the
week. Take Tuesday's Prime Rib Special, $29.95 for Two.
Wednesday's Pasta Special, $15.95. Friday's Fish Fry Special,
$17.95. Or Sunday's BBQ Special, $17.95.
Plus music Tues-Wed Taylor Stokes. and Fri-Sat Sand Fleas.


'TWEEN WATERS INN ISLAND RESORT * 15951 CAPTIVA DRIVE * 239.472.5161 *TWEEN-WATERS.COM


SANIBEL THRILLER CRUISES





20 ISLAND SUN - JULY 1,2011
Afternoon Rains Fire Fishing Back Up
by Capt. Matt Mitchell
- T ith the summertime pattern of afternoon rains slowly
Starting to kick in, fishing began to pick up last week.
w' V V The much-needed rains started to reoxygenate our
waters and had fish feeding again like they have not done in
weeks.
- . The most productive areas for good action seemed to be any-
Swhere in and or around the passes. If you could hit the pass on
.. .. the right tide there were good numbers of some real quality fish
to be caught.
Switching gears from tarpon fishing, which has been tough
to say the least, it was great to have the rods bent and find some
easy fast action on quality redfish and snook for a change.
Though I have not written tarpon fishing off for the year, I don't have any more
tarpon trips scheduled and will not suggest it to my clients unless things really turn
around. The rains could and should make things better out there for tarpon fishing but
I'm not counting on it.
While fishing a morning outgoing tide at Redfish Pass, I got my clients on one of
the most wide open pass bites I can remember for a long time. Every drift we either
caught an over-the-slot sized redfish, a snook or hooked into a freight train we simply


Send Us Your Fish Tales
T he Island Sun would like to hear from anglers about their catches. Send us
details including tackle, bait and weather conditions, date of catch, species
and weight, and include photographs with identification. Drop them at
the Island Sun, 1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 2, Sanibel, or email to
islandsuncity@aol.com; or call Anne Mitchell at 395-1213.








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Skimboards-SUPs-Golf Carts-Banana Boat Rides-Scoot Coupes-Cayo Costa WR Tours
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Accessories-Indo Boards-Earth Nymph Kids Clothing-Waboba-Zap Skimboards

YOLO Watersports, Inc.
11534 Andy Rosse Lane Captiva Island 239.472.9656 239.472.1296
YOLOWatersports.com YOLOWatersports@Gmail.com
0


could not turn. With
even a few double hook-
ups, the bite kept up for . .. ......
roughly two hours until
the tide slowed. Then as
quickly as it had started,
the action was over. .
The bait of choice
was a live pinfish
dragged against the bot-
tom through the pass
while drifting. My basic
pass rig is easy enough:
15- to 20-pound spin-
ning tackle rigged with t h
two to three feet of 30- bi
to 40-pound fluorocar- ,
bon leader, a 2/0 hook
and a large splitshot to
keep the bait bounc-
ing the bottom. I like
to place my split shot
up high on the leader
roughly 12 to 18 inches
up above the bait. If
you don't feel the bait
bouncing off the bottom
while you're drifting, add
another split shot. It's a
very simple rig with the
key being your bait has
to move at the same "
speed as the tide against
the bottom during the
drift for a very natural Jon Majewski of Wisconsin with an over-the-slot redfish
presentation. caught at Redfish Pass last week
When you get in the
pass, start off by making
a few drifts of the entire run of the pass. Try both sides at different depths until you
locate where the bite is. Once you narrow down where the fish are located you can
often make that same drift over the same spot, basically nailing fish every drift once
you have it dialed in. It may take some time to work out where the fish are holding in
the pass on what tide but once you have this method down it can be used in all our
local passes to get in on the action all sum-
mer long.
The passes act like a funnel as huge
amounts of water move though a narrow
cut, increasing the speed of the tide. This
fast moving water pushes lots of bait in
and out on the tides, often disorienting it
and making it an easy meal for staged-up
gamefish. Add to that deeper cooler water
in the passes than the rest of the bay right Fishing * Cabbage Key
now and you have a great set-up to catch Dolphin Watching
some quality fish.
Capt. Matt Mitchell has been fishing Captains Available
local waters since he moved to Sanibel in
1980. He now lives in St. James City and 472-5800
works as a back country fishing guide. If
you have comments or questions email Jensen's Marina
captmattmitchell@aol.com.0 Captiva Island


Your Bot
Specia
Call on Pain


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From page 16
Least Tern
weak in general, Dr. Amber said.
"We gave her some fluids both under the
skin and orally with Chinese herb we use a
lot for patients who are weak, to boost their
energy and appetite and help build muscle,"
Dr. Amber said. The herb is called Four ,.. . . " -
Gentlemen. The bird was also given vitamins
B and C, and that was all for the first day.
There was good news that first day: she
ate two fish! "We had to dig through every Least tern
package of fish and pull out the tiniest ones
because most of the fish were as big as she was," Dr. Amber said.
The little tern started eating more and more (fresh fish four times a day!) and got
up to 39.3 grams by June 19. "I wasn't sure she would be very likely to eat, so I was
really happy when she did," Dr Amber said. "We were keeping her in the incubator
for the first five days."
On the fifth day, she was moved out to a cage and staff continued to feed her once
a day. "We put her in a bathtub every morning with salt water so she could bathe if
she wanted to and gave her a heat lamp to dry off," Dr. Amber said.
At this point, the little bird was still active and getting stronger, but not flying. Dr.
Amber was waiting for her to give some kind of clue or signal that she was ready.
Then about a week later, the clinic took in a fledgling least tern with some injuries
to her leg, and having the two birds together - same-species company - was good for
both of them.
"Terns are kind of tricky when it comes to test flying," Dr. Amber explained. "They
need that big, open space of the beach and the gulf to take off. Many times they can't
or don't want to. It's hard to tell when they're ready to fly."
On June 23, this healed least tern took off, flew around the clinic, and looked
amazing.
"We started making arrangements to get her back to Lovers Key, where we hope
she lives today," Dr. Amber concluded. "We don't know what caused her initial weak-
ness but she came through it and was better at the other side."
CROW (Clinic for the Rehabilitation of Wildlife, Inc.) is a non-profit wildlife
hospital providing veterinary care for native and migratory wildlife from the Gulf
Coast of Florida. The hospital accepts patients seven days a week from 8 a.m. to
5 p.m. Mail donations to PO Box 150, Sanibel, FL 33957. Call 472-3644 or visit:
www.crowclinic.org.}4


ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 21











Immediately following parade until 4 p.m.

LIVE MUSIC * COLD BEER

BURGERS, HOT DOGS,

PULLED PORK SANDWICHES, CHIPS,

COLE SLAW, CORN ON THE COB
SBailey's Center Plaza
Scorner (ol Peri\ inkle \\ a\ andi Tarpoln Ba\ Rcd.


395-1263 * 2499 Periwinkle Way * In the Bailey's Center
www.georgeandwendyscornergrill.com * facebook.com/cornergrill


Pa,


. ..O. r . .



Make CAPTIVE CRUISES your FAMILY UN
destination to cruise the crystal clear waters of the Gulf of Mexico.


+ Explore our educational kids' programs--
Shoreline Discovery & Science at Sea
* Cruise to Cayo Costa Island--
beautiful beach for shelling & swimming
+ Cruise to funky Cabbage Key for a famous
"cheeseburger in paradise"
+ Take the kids on an afternoon eco tour aboard L
The Lady Chadwick and watch dolphins jump -
in the wake of the boat
+ Pick your "Sunset Cruise": Sailing, Wildlife, Live Music
* Sail aboard the funtastic Adventure sailing catamaran


"Sunset Fireworks Cruise
Cruise on Lady Chadwick to watch the
4th of July fireworks on Sanibel.
7pm to 10:30pm with the legendary
Danny Morgan performing on board.
Call for reservations.


Call 239-472-5300
FOR SOME HOLIDAY FUN!


ady Chadwick


www.captivacruises.com





22 ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011


Blue Green

Algae In The

Caloosahatchee
by Commissioner Ray Judah
T he presence of toxic blue-
green algae upstream of the
Franklin Lock and Dam in the
Caloosahatchee River is a vivid reminder
of the South Florida Water Management
District's (SFWMD) failure to properly
manage our precious water resources.
Beholden to the powerful sugar
industry, the SFWMD permits wasteful
discharge of millions of gallons of fresh
water from Lake Okeechobee to tide
during the wet season. This provides opti-
mum growing conditions for sugar cane,
but results in excessive polluted water dis-
charge to the Caloosahatchee and coastal
estuaries. Further harm occurs in the dry
season when the SFWMD shuts down
minimum flow to the Caloosahatchee
River needed to prevent harmful concen-
trations of algae and hypersaline condi-
tions.
The SFWMD, in fact, spends millions
of taxpayer's dollars to install and operate
large pumps during drought conditions
to direct water from Lake Okeechobee
to the sugar cane fields while suspending
any flow to the Caloosahatchee needed
to protect habitat critical to the lifecycle
of our fisheries.
This cycle of destruction and degra-
dation of our environment causes sig-
nificant harm to our local economy and


quality of life. The Lee County Health
Department recently issued a Health
Advisory precluding any human or ani-
mal contact with the Caloosahatchee
due to the harmful blue-green algae
blooms and the presence of toxic cya-
nobacteria. The vast media coverage of
the health issues and the graphic images
being aired throughout the world on the
condition in the Caloosahatchee create
a marked impact to our fragile tourism
and real estate industries.
The SFWMD and the sugar industry
would argue that the guidance docu-
ment known as Adaptive Protocols,
used to manage low water levels in
Lake Okeechobee, authorizes water
allocation exclusively to agriculture and
utilities while restricting environmental
releases to the Caloosahatchee. In fact,
the Adaptive Protocols provide guid-
ance to water managers for discretion-
ary releases to protect the ecosystem.
Furthermore, Chapter 373.042 and
373.0421 Florida Statutes require the
SFWMD to declare and institute Phase
III water restrictions (45 percent reduc-
tions) for all permitted users when our
rivers and coastal estuaries experience
significant harm.
It is not as if the dry conditions were
unforeseen. As early as the fall of 2010,
the SFWMD was forecasting drier than
normal conditions and the real poten-
tial for water shortages. Rather than
implementing common sense cutbacks
on agricultural and urban users, the
SFWMD's only action was to recom-
mend cutting off environmental releases
to the Caloosahatchee. No action was


taken until March 2011 when the
SFWMD placed a modest 15 percent
water reduction on agriculture and utili-
ties. SFWMD did not call for 45 percent
reduction to agricultural users until this
month, well after the Caloosahatchee
had suffered irrefutable harm and loss
of all remaining fresh water grasses.
It is unacceptable for the SFWMD to
unilaterally cut off the Caloosahatchee
when other users are not required to
institute meaningful water conservation
measures.
The Caloosahatchee continues to suf-
fer at the hands of policy decisions by
the SFWMD. The Caloosahatchee estu-
ary is suffering at a shockingly regular
and continual rate. Providing minimum
flow to the Caloosahatchee during the
dry season would amount to about five
inches from Lake Okeechobee. In con-
trast, water supply users are provided
more than two feet of lake water during
this time.
The Caloosahatchee is in its fourth
consecutive year of not receiving mini-
mum fresh water flow and level (MFL).
The continual failure to meet the MFL
for the Caloosahatchee has resulted in
significant harm to the health, productiv-
ity and function of the Caloosahatchee
and coastal estuaries.
Our hope for economic recovery is
predicated on a healthy environment.
Gov. Scott and our congressio-
nal and state delegations need to be
held accountable in working with the
SFWMD to protect the public interest
and our waterways.0


DELIVERY AVAILABLE Across from -OPEN- Mon. 7am-3pm
TUE.- SAT -4PM - CLOSE CVS in Tues. Wed. & Thurs. 7am-8pm
C S T Fri & Sat. 7amn-9pm
CALL AHEAD 472-2555 Palm Ridge Place Sun. - Seasonal


IF OUR SEAFOOD WERE ANY R
FRESHER, WE WOULD BE R
SERVING IT UNDER WATER A -
W \ G
THE LAZY FLAMINGOS "/
Beautiful Downtown Santiva 0 o
6520-C Pine Avenue B .
472-5353 A O L
LAZY FLAMINGO II R L
Beautiful Downtown Sanibel
1036 Periwinkle Way �
472-6939
SEAFOOD


.--,m--,L--E J -- J--.L--L-- --


J


% P.





ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 23
1,.


BIG ARTS Summer Arts Camp
Offers Dance, Painting And More


Papier-m6ch6 class


ummer means a lot of fun things for kids to do on Sanibel, and one of them
is Arts Camp. Two programs are available at BIG ARTS Center, both Monday
through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., through July 29.
Children entering grades kindergarten through five in the fall will participate in activ-
ities including painting, ceramics, drama, and movement. Arts and music appreciation,
weekly projects, and interactive stage productions encourage interest and wonder in
the arts. Next week, some campers will make palm frond masks, create self-portraits,
and work with clay. For grades kindergarten through five, tuition is $130 per week. If
reserving three or more weeks, the cost is $115 per week.


Griffin Kupsaw makes pottery
The fine arts apprentice program for middle and high school students includes fused
glass, mosaic, acting and improvisation, ceramics, puppet making, acrylic painting, and
photography. Middle school tuition is $75 per week. Call BIG ARTS for middle school
volunteer opportunities.
Camp will be closed Monday, July 4; there is a tuition discount for the third week
of camp.
Tuition assistance is available; contact BIG ARTS for an application.
BIG ARTS Summer Arts Camp Sponsors are L.A.T. Foundation and Sanibel-
Captiva Kiwanis Foundation.
For further information or to register for Summer Arts Camp, or to become a
member, stop by BIG ARTS, 900 Dunlop Road, Sanibel; call 395-0900; email info@
BIGARTS.org; or log on to www.BIGARTS.org.4


----- ~ rii.i. ~r nv vi~.tsikii r ni&V1InfD&.6 - vi 6k-4 i
I AIMII W


L_ i6,d V- -4





24 ISLAND SUN - JULY 1,2011

Art Walk Patriotic

Holiday Weekend
The July 1 Art Walk will be the start
of a patriotic and festive weekend
in downtown Fort Myers. As usual,
local art galleries and art stops will
feature new exhibits and shows during
July's Art Walk.
Then on Monday, July 4, the River
District Alliance will put on the Fort
Myers Freedom Fest with live music,
family entertainment and fireworks. It all
starts at 2 p.m.
The monthly Art Walk runs from
6 to 10 p.m. on the first Fridays. The
July Art Walk will include more than a
dozen art galleries and art stops and will
feature new art shows, live music and
the traditional after party. The July after
party will be held at Spirits of Bacchus
on Hendry Street.
Some highlights of the Friday, July 1
Art Walk:
* Art of the Olympians: Steering
Strokes exhibit featuring art of John
Stillings. Vocalists Lorena Vargas and
Sam Bostic from Young Artists Awards
will be performing from 7 to 9 p.m.
* Art League of Fort Myers: Opening
of Sizzling Summer exhibit.
* Arts for ACT Gallery: Opening
reception for new group show exhibits
Out of My Mind and Think Inside the
Box.
* Coloring The World: Featuring the
art of Stephen Gray-Blancett, pottery by
Sandy Pond and art jewelry by Raven
Lamoreux-Dodd.


* daas Gallery: Opening reception for
Skin 2011: a collective exhibit (mature
audiences only).
* Gallery Showcase and Information
Center at IberiaBank (Bayview Court at
First Street). Art Walk T-shirts are avail-
able at this location as well as buttons,
maps and brochures.
* Harborside Event Center
(Community Showcase): Legends and
Traditions Art Show.
* HOWL Gallery: Opening reception
for third annual group show: SWFL
Lives! Vote for your favorite artist dur-
ing opening reception.
* In One Instant: Christmas in July
sale.
* Leoma Lovegrove: Painting of
giant canvas with names of people who
lost their lives on 9/11.
* The Oasis Condominiums: Exhibit
featuring Rhonda Long with her new
collection of jazz, along with the work
of Marie Jeanlius, presenting the joy of
Caribbean art.
* Sidney & Berne Davis Art Center:
Opening of Island Time exhibit featur-
ing four artists from the Key Largo Art
Gallery.
* Space 39 Gallery: New group art
show.
* Syzygy Gallery: Tropicana
exhibit featuring art by artist Christina
Jarmolinski.
Nearly 50 participants make Art
Walk successful each month.
Another highlight of the evening is
the weekly Friday Night Live free
continued on page 27


Poetic Voices

k For consideration,
please send typed
poems with a
short biography to
Island Sun, 1640
Periwinkle Way,
Suite 2, Sanibel,
. J / Don Brown or send
a Microsoft Word
attachment to
W donbrown@alum.
S mit.edu

selected by Don Brown
Spring Tide
by Lorraine A. Vail
Surf churns,
carves a cliff up the beach,
sandpipers peck.
Breeze blows southerly,
wave fingers curl,
rise, rush-
rough water,
sanderlings huddle.

Spring tide rolls,
a roar, hiss, sizzle,
water crackle
sanded down.
Wave-talk constant,
sprays salt splash-
Gray washboard
hammered silver.


spits shells.
Sun slips warm,
sea whiskers
tickle toes.

Spring tide
slides toward
summer.

Lorraine A. Vail received the 2009
Literary Artist of the Year Award from
the Alliance for the Arts, Fort Myers
and was a Pushcart Prize nominee.
She is the recipient of two Geraldine
R. Dodge Foundation Grants in
poetry and in December 2009, one
of her poems was selected for the
International Museum of Women's
website. Gulf Coast Writers and FGCU
Sanibel Writers Conference have
awarded her first place in their poetry
contests. Her poems are published in
numerous journals. Vail is the cre-
ator of the collaborative ArtPoems
Project (2007-11). She is the author
of Between Land and Sea, Near Water,
Paradise Found and Fire in the Grass
which may be found in local book-
stores and online. She calls Sanibel
Island home.0




Read us online at
IslandSunNews. com


Spring tide surges,
swallows sand,




ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 25


H a p t h^Kfl~1^^^ 'i yI
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26 ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011
Sanibel-Captiva Art League
Artists Exhibit Paintings And Banners


Carolyn Johns


O ver 100 paintings are currently
on view at the Sanibel Public
Library and in Phillips Gallery
at BIG ARTS. By displaying their work
in these Annual Summer Art Shows
sponsored by the Sanibel-Captiva Art
League, the artists attain goals set dur-
ing past academic and studio studies
and during local painting workshops.
These shows provide local artists with
encouragement to practice and improve
their skills while sharing their work with
the community to critique and purchase.
Some of the artists have only recently
started painting while others have won
awards and also show their work in art
galleries throughout the year.
The island scenes with tropical vegeta-
tion and wildlife are a favorite for island


Jim Monroe Barbara Taylor


residents who wish to decorate their
homes as well as for visitors who wish to
take a little of the island home so they
can remember their vacation in paradise.
Each original painting is a different
interpretation and unique to the individual
artist's style. There are watercolors ren-
dered with precision and expert technique
while other paintings have wildly colorful
expressionistic brushstrokes that evoke
emotional content.
In addition to Art League paintings,
there is a traveling exhibit of 11 Artreach
banners made by school students for
the Human Trafficking Awareness
Partnership. The students used their cre-
ative skills to develop and create these
works of art that educate and inform.


Deborah Butler


As part of the Art Council of
Southwest Florida in Lee, Charlotte and
Collier counties, San-Cap Art League also
provides opportunities for artists to enter
their paintings in several juried shows
throughout the year that are judged by
nationally known artists. Frequently the
judge will give a public gallery talk after-
ward and explain why he chose certain
paintings to receive awards and rejected
others from the exhibit. Residents and
visitors are invited to view these exhibits
and attend receptions.
To see current shows call the library,
472-2483, for regular hours. The Sanibel
Library has a newly expanded media cen-
ter with periodicals, reference material,
CDs and DVDs, tapes and computers


TM:b E


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5pm-Close ANr ot)
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Come see us in our new location next door to Bank of America.

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Frmti pu..�' 24
Patriotic Holiday
concert seris which takes place in the
P.,tio c- Lev, On July 1. Mrrnmphtr. F
wl peDform from 6 1o 9 pm
ew Arf Walk butLon* will Lx aua.l
able at lk-'ns thIa nlqhi Art WjAl ha-
\i% Ln -J.hiriri 4 rd f� bL,-kr.I Shirt�.
a i-bk! f-or a $12 dor~um- a- I�
lbertaBarnk aller ihoqwae1 during Arl
Walk
A fnree hdhuk nc courwtew of
S&.k'Lt TTaiLhp-.rt.alinL rW., with stops
planned near 1ihe art enues. and parik-
inq at itht: Harrica Ewrnl Cearer
.l1J It, avadabl" for Ai Walk paiwnrt-
Shuttl stops Inckode The Oasis
Condorfianim- Art ol ihe Ol'mp ,s.
ai IW P.-y, de lcan entrgra~c Firu


. , ... . - p-
I iI '! . , ,,,!!,lS.U*.',, - * I * ..


Voc FORD "s.

SANB EL ISLAND
* ---tr ---* * **
uM ItMASAIGr^BLLE '


LAND S.JN JI ILY 1, 2011 27
A nap o r An Walk, transp:'nrtaiic.n.
and [ri wil kl be dstrtlued by par
1-piiming galleries Art Walk is a rain
-.r event by the RA-er Oasui1
Alliance 1 was started ba a group oi art
*ilkrmc and art enthusiaa4s ard debuted
in Ckt,,r of ZfI'S For moire inotrma-
tlon on the evm aind prnuIpiati g alI
Ltaies, %isa wA forim�cTsartwalk c.tm
or call 1-85,-RDA-EwTNTS :


Send your
editorial cnOpy to:
press(' i sla ndsunnews.com


Ti. . ..





4 N

K.. ii
am .- ,.. m .i
avj~rfronanaudg ^ i18


WY - -


wth Internet access for all to use. Ph!ips
Ciak.'. 39 rIY.'. is cin i 1cl&v;
wfrn�-i-m-w< PR-,h Lm aUinqw amre in Lunlop
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League riformwaon write PO Box 11l2.
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28 ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011

My Stars ***
FOR WEEK OF JULY 4, 2011
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You
clever Ewes and Rams love nothing more
than to rise to a challenge. So, by all
means, if you feel sure about your facts,
step right up and defend your side of the
issue.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You've
done some great work recently. Now it's
time to reward yourself with something
wonderful, perhaps a day at a spa or a
night out with someone very special.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You
love to talk, but don't forget to make time
to do a little more listening; otherwise,
you could miss out on an important mes-
sage someone might be trying to send to
you.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Your
aspect indicates some uncertainty about
one of your goals. Use this period of shift-
ing attitudes to reassess what you really
want and what you're ready to do to get it.
LEO (July 23 to August 22) Your
social life is picking up, and you'll soon
be mingling with old friends and making
new ones. But twixtt the fun times, stay


on top of changing workplace conditions.
VIRGO (August 23 September 22) A
trusted friend offers understanding as you
vent some long-pent-up feelings. Now,
move on from there and start making the
changes you've put off all this time.
LIBRA (September 23 to October 22)
You might well feel uneasy as you face a
difficult situation involving someone close
to you. But you know you're doing the
right thing, so stick with your decision.
SCORPIO (October 23 to November
21) You're a good friend to others. Now's
the time to allow them to be good friends
to you. Rely on their trusted advice to
help you get through an uncertain period.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to
December 21) Family and friends are
always important, but especially so at
this time. Despite your hectic workplace
schedule, make a real effort to include
them in your life.
CAPRICORN (December 22 to
January 19) That project you've been
working on is almost ready for presenta-
tion. But you still need some information
from a colleague before you can consider
it done.
AQUARIUS (January 20 to February
18) Don't let those negative attitudes that


have sprung up around you drain your
energies. Shrug them off, and move ahead
with the confidence that you can get the
job done.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20)
Aspects favor some dedicated fun time
for the hardworking Piscean. A nice,
refreshing plunge into the social swim can
recharge your physical and emotional bat-
teries.
BORN THIS WEEK: You love to
travel and be with people. You probably
would be happy as a social director on a
cruise ship.


* On July 8, 1776, a 2,000-pound
copper-and-tin bell now known as the
"Liberty Bell" rings out from the tower
of the Pennsylvania State House (now
Independence Hall) in Philadelphia, sum-
moning citizens to the first public reading
of the Declaration of Independence. As
the British advanced toward Philadelphia
in the fall of 1777, the bell was removed
from the city and hidden in Allentown to
save it from being melted down by the
British and used to make cannons.
* On July 4, 1826, the 50th anniver-


sary of the adoption of the Declaration of
Independence, John Adams and Thomas
Jefferson, the second and third presidents
of the United States, respectively, die.
Both men had been central in the drafting
of the historic document.
* On July 5, 1865, in London, revival-
ist preacher William Booth and his wife
Catherine establish the Christian Mission,
later known as the Salvation Army, to
wage war against the evils of poverty and
religious indifference.
* On July 7, 1930, construction of the
Hoover Dam begins. Over the next five
years, a total of 21,000 men would pro-
duce what would be the largest dam of its
time. Today, the Hoover Dam generates
enough energy each year to serve more
than a million people.
* On July 9, 1947, in a ceremony held
at the Pentagon in Arlington, Va., Gen.
Dwight D. Eisenhower appoints Florence
Blanchfield to be a lieutenant colonel
in the U.S. Army, making her the first
woman in U.S. history to hold permanent
military rank. Blanchfield had served as
superintendent of the Army Nurse Corps
during World War II.
* On July 6, 1957, Liverpool teenagers
continued on page 29


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From page 28
This Week In History
John Lennon and Paul McCartney meet
for the first time. Lennon was a member
of the Quarry Men, scheduled to play at
a public event. Two weeks later, Lennon
invited McCartney to join the Quarry
Men.
* On July 10, 1962, the United States
Patent Office issues Swedish engineer
Nils Bohlin a patent for his three-point
automobile safety belt. The traditional
two-point belt had been known to cause
severe internal abdominal injuries in the
event of a high-speed crash.


* It was 19th-century German philoso-
pher Arthur Schopenhauer who made the
following sage observation: "There is no
absurdity so palpable but that it may be
firmly planted in the human head if you
only begin to inculcate it before the age of
five, by constantly repeating it with an air
of great solemnity."
* Those who study such things say that
half of all money spent on food in the
United States is spent in restaurants.
* If, like me, you are constantly find-
ing excess wire hangers in your closets,
you probably won't be surprised to learn


that more than 2.7 billion of them were
imported in 2010 alone.
* You might be surprised to learn that
beer brewers in Australia are on the cut-
ting edge of alternative energy production.
They have created a "beer battery" -- the
world's first, they claim -- in which elec-
tricity is generated by bacteria consuming
the waste that is created by the brewing
process.
* Companies today sometimes seem to
go too far in advertising their products,
but consider Richard Chesebrough, who
invented the petroleum jelly Vaseline in
1872. In order to market his new creation
as a salve for cuts and burns, he traveled
around New York state demonstrating the
efficacy of the product by burning his skin
with acid, then applying Vaseline to the
injury. A display of his past burns that had
been healed with Vaseline would, in theo-
ry, convince people to buy the product.
* If you're looking to brighten up your
living space with some greenery, you
might want to consider getting a bonsai
tree. They live longer than any other
houseplant.


"Hollywood is a place where they'll pay
you a thousand dollars for a kiss and fifty
cents for your soul." -- Marilyn' !.. .ii. -


Read Us Online At IslandSunNews.com


ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 29

Island Musical Theater Camp To

Perform Three Summer Productions



- W


Student production of Thoroughly Modem Millie


R r children 10 and older, BIG ARTS is sponsoring a musical theater summer
camp at the Herb Strauss Theater, running Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to
3 p.m., through July 29.
The Herb Strauss Musical Theater Camp will introduce campers to the art of musi-
cal theater performance and provide a glimpse into the technical aspects of mounting
a successful Broadway musical. Young performers will receive instruction from trained
and accomplished theater professionals on portraying diverse characters and express-
continued on page 31





30 ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011

em'ees A ^1 TAKE OUT & DELIVERY ALL DAY!
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on Sanibel

dinner for 2 for $29.95
with a glass of house wine each

Choose any entree from our
SUNSET DINNER MENU
Choice of: soup or salad comes with potato,
veggie, hot baked bread and fresh herb olive oil

Available only from 5:00-6:30 pm daily!
(Does not include tax or gratuity. Not valid on Holidays)


L - - -

7AM


1231 Middle Gulf Drive

472-4646


- -- *
Make your
reservations
today!


Read Us Online At IslandSunNews.com


Local Playwrights
To Be Featured At
Staged Readings
theatre Conspiracy announces a
weekend of staged readings of
plays by local playwrights on July
8, 9 and 10 at the Foulds Theatre.
Five original works will be performed
over three days.
On Friday, July 8 at 8 p.m., In
The Shade Of Old Trees by Louise
Wigglesworth of Fort Myers will be
featured under the direction of Steve
Hooper. The play tells the story of a
young woman who learns that the father
she has never known is just barely alive
in a remote part of the country. An aunt
invites her to come and help her with
her father's care in his final days. After
decades of questions about this hid-
den side of her family, she jumps at the
opportunity to learn more about them,
and subsequently about herself. What
she discovers is the last thing a daughter
dreams of in a reunion with a lost parent.
In the same town she meets a troubled
young man who has come back home to
sort out issues of his own. Together they
uncover a stunning litany of family sins
that has brought all of them to this crucial


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Supplying the islands with ART
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Thank You to our loyal customers.
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(near the Over Easy Cafe)
Summer Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9-4, Sat. 10-4
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239-395-1350


- re


place and time.
On Saturday, July 9 at 8 p.m. is
Breakfast At Starbucks by Robert
Hilliard. Directed by the playwright, it
tells the story of a lonely, shy, divorced
middle-aged woman and a lonely, shy,
divorced middle-aged man who meet at
Starbucks and then go to his apartment.
Will their insecurities and low self-esteem
suppress their sexual attraction for each
other? Will the memories of their former
spouses and failed marriages prevent
them from falling in love? If they raise
each other's self-confidence, will they
need each other anymore?
On Sunday, July 10 at 2 p.m. there
will be three one-act plays performed.
The Gray And The Blue is by Wallace
M. Kain. In this story the Civil War has
just ended. Confederate soldiers are holed
up in a farmhouse, surrounded with no
chance of escape but unwilling to surren-
der. A Union general considers whether
to storm the building and take casualties
or stand off and pound it to dust with an
artillery piece. He decides on the latter
course, sets up the piece and watches the
house through field glasses, ready to fire.
Why doesn't he fire?
Also on the bill will be When Do We
Shoot Them? by Robert Hilliard. As
World War II is ending, two American
soldiers on the front lines in Germany
capture two German soldiers. They can't
stop the war and take them back as pris-
oners and, as was the frequent practice,
have to shoot them. Or do they? The
story is based on the author's personal
experience as a combat infantryman in
World War II.
Also on Sunday will be a portion of a
work by Patricia Idlette. Titled Big Girls,
the play concerns family relations.
Tickets for each day are $5, or
buy a pass to all three days for $10.
Reservations can only be made by con-
tacting Theatre Conspiracy's box office at
936-3239.4


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Author To Speak
On Extraordinary
First Impressions


Tamra Nashman


Shell Point Retirement Community
will welcome author Tamra
Nashman to discuss how to make
an extraordinary first impression in her
seminar Extra-Ordinary You! The pre-
sentation is open to the public and will
take place Tuesday, July 19 at 3 p.m.
According to Nashman, everyone has
only 30 seconds to make a good first
impression, and there are secrets you


can use to make sure you stand out.
"Everyone wants to make a great first
impression when they meet someone
new, whether personally or profession-
ally," said Melody Desilets, program
coordinator for Shell Point Retirement
Community. "Having Tamra Nashman
offer this presentation will be excit-
ing since she will impart tips and ideas
to make sure you can leave a lasting
impression, especially in this day and
age when image can help you get the
edge. Her knowledge and experience in
this area has been recognized around
the world!"
Nashman is a woman who under-
stands the importance of having an
Extra-Ordinary Image! She consults with
professionals on a daily basis concern-
ing the development of their personal
personae, and dressing for success - to
increase both their personal confidence
and their bottom line. In this presenta-
tion, Nashman will reveal secrets on
dressing appropriately for your body
type, what colors work best for you, and
make-up tricks that will have you look-
ing your best.
Nashman has over 20 years in tele-
vision and radio, working for some of
the biggest clients in the world. Her
face and image have helped promote
products from companies such as Hertz,
Anheuser Busch, Canon Copiers,
Lincoln Mercury, JC Penney, Jantzen
and Natural Sport, to name a few.
She has been the host and co-host of
numerous television shows and has been
interviewed by radio stations around the
globe. Her expertise enables her clients


to develop a look and presence that sets
them apart in their chosen professions.
This event is free but tickets are
required. To reserve tickets, or for addi-
tional information call 454-2054.#
From page 29
Island Musical
Theater Camp
-ing physical and vocal emotion on stage.
Rehearsals for You're A Good Man
Charlie Brown and Thoroughly Modern
Millie will emphasize the importance of
teamwork as campers prepare for each
production's opening performance.
The deadline to register for each two-
week session of camp will be one week
in advance of its start date. The July 5


ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 31
session deadline is June 28; and the July
18 session deadline is July 11. Tuition
assistance is available. Contact BIG ARTS
for an application.
Camp will be closed Monday, July
4, in recognition of Independence Day.
Tuition is $315 for this second session,
$350 for the final session.
There is a minimum requirement of
10 campers for each session. Volunteer
opportunities are also available for any
summer session.
Sponsor is L.A.T. Foundation and
Sanibel-Captiva Kiwanis Foundation
To register for Strauss Musical Theater
Camp and learn more about upcoming
BIG ARTS events, stop by BIG ARTS,
900 Dunlop Road, Sanibel; call 395-
0900; email info@BIGARTS.org; or log
on to www.BIGARTS.org.#


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JULY 1, 2011


Lions To Host Fish Fry On Friday


Jennifer Hecker, Conservancy of Southwest Florida director of natural resources, and local
recreational angler Ralf Brookes urge state leaders to address the pollution plaguing the
Caloosahatchee River water supply

Leaders Address South
Florida's Water Crisis
E environmental groups and community leaders convened on June 23 in Fort Myers
at Centennial Park along the Caloosahatchee River urging aggressive action to
protect Florida's water supply. Of particular concern are the toxic and noxious
blue-green algal blooms plaguing the river.
continued on page 8B

Around The Islands With Anne
John Allan Says Farewell With Sale Of
Island-Shaped Bracelets; Big Sales At
Comfort By Design And Why Knot
by Anne Mitchell
A s John Allan Designs continues it clearance
sale in preparation for moving off-island, you .
will find some unprecedented bargains in the
store's trademark island shaped bangles and charms.
Discounts on all John Allan Grinstead's creations
are 20 to 50 percent. All the jewelry is priced
according to the cost of the gold and silver at the
time it was made. So with the increasing price of
gold, you could be getting an even better deal.
Never before have these hand-crafted gold and sil-
ver jewelry items been discounted, says Rich Benton,
manager. And once the Sanibel store closes, they
won't be on sale again.
The Sanibel bracelets start at just over $200
before discount.
The Sanibel-shaped motif is accurate in both
shape and scale. It was taken from a satellite pho-
tograph, shrunk down and re-created by Grinstead
in silver and gold. It is also available in the shape of
Captiva and as both islands together. If you wish, he
will add a diamond or colored stone to mark your
home's location or the place you stay.
Grinstead uses only precious stones, not chips,


Lions Club Vice President Danny Duncan and chef Dane Johnson reject Lion Tom Hoover's
Gorton's frozen fish catch in a box. From left: Pete Barone, Joe Smaha, Karl Johns, Tom
Hoover, Francis Bailey, John Morely, Dean Skaugstad, Dane Johnson, Sandy Montclare,
Kurt Peters, Danny Duncan, Richard Johnson, Roger Grogman and Nilou Peters.
The Sanibel-Captiva Lions Club will present its popular fish fry on Sanibel this
Friday, July 1. The club's first fish fry, held in November 2010, drew over 300
guests and was a major success. The last two events raised $10,000 that went
to benefit the Southeastern Guide Dogs - an organization with a mission to create
and nurture a partnership between a visually impaired individual and a guide dog.
Money raised at Friday's fish fry will benefit the Lions' summer camp scholarships
for the handicapped to attend Quest's Camp Thunderbird program. For more infor-
mation about the camp, visit www.questinc.org.
The fish fry will be held at The Community House starting at 5 p.m. and lasting
continued on page 16B

whether it's for a frog's eye or tur- M
tle shell. He also uses Argentium
silver, which resists tarnishing.
Some of the bracelets, pendants
and charms are further embel-
lished with native creatures, sea
life, palm trees and other island- a n d
theme objects such as flip-flops.
Most of the other inventory is
gone, except for a few bottles of
Sea Jewels perfume at 75 percent
off, Naked Bee orange and honey ..
lotions and salves with 20 percent lo .i
off, handmade soaps half off andesigne
automatic open and close pictorial 1:
umbrellas at $12, down from $26. .
John Allan Designs will remain
open at least through July and
possibly longer, Benton said, and
will then open in Fort Myers. The
jewelry will then be available at a These are some of the styles that will be discounted
few locations on Sanibel, where from 15 to 75 percent in the annual summer sale at
repairs can also be dropped off. Comfort by Design starting Saturday. They include
The store is at 2330 Palm Ridge Ecco, Mephisto, Sarita and Birkenstock.
Road, phone 395-4100.
Two very popular annual sales are coming up - Comfort by Design in the Lime
Tree Center, and Why Knot in The Village Shops.
Comfort by Design's sale starts Saturday, July 2 at 10 a.m. with discounts of 15
to 75 percent on all footwear. That includes high end names such as Mephisto, Ecco
and Birkenstock at unbelievably low prices. You'll find everything from flip-flops to
flats, walking shoes to wedges, all designed to be kind to your feet.
continued page 16B





2B ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011

HOTOOI\ Lee County
Wants To Know
+What You Think
ee County is seeking the input of
its citizens to become a healthier,
more prosperous place to live.
The county is embarking on an effort to
tt become a sustainable community, one
that ce achieves a balance among econom-
ic, social and environmental resources.
Eight goal areas, identified by
the International Council for Local
Environmental Initiatives Local
Governments for Sustainability, include:
- Economic prosperity
- A supportive workplace
0o o Education, arts and community
.OOO.. a - Health and safety
--. Affordability and social equity
- - Natural systems
* Planning and design
* Energy and climate
- For more information on each of
/ -- these goals, visit the Lee County Office of
Sustainability website, which can be found
through www.lee-county.com.
* ..*Taking the brief, five-question survey
on the website will help Lee County iden-
Stify which goals are most important for
. -. , creating a sustainability plan for the com-
" munity's future. 4


Read us online at IslandSunNews.com






ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 3B


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4B ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011

Congratulations To The Islands" 2011 High School Graduates


Andrew Ambert
Florida International University
Son of Melanie Angelino and
Edward Ambert and
Stepmom Tania Ambert


Max Cook
Pat Thomas Public
Safety Institute
Son of Paul and Lydia Cook


Sameer Islam
Florida Gulf Coast University
Son of Alia and Saiful Islam


Trevor Baer
Florida State University
Son of Denny and Jean Baer


Robert Cooper
Son of Wade and
Karen Cooper


Tyler Lecky
Florida Atlantic University
Son of Brian Murty and
Donel O'Keefe


Brendan Chase
Florida Gulf Coast University
Son of Michele and Kim Chase


Meghan Hall
Florida State University
Daughter of Matt and
Teresa Hall


Robert Lubinski
Florida Gulf Coast University
Son of Mimi Lubinski


Whitney Congress
University of Florida
Daughter of Scot and
Melissa Congress


Lisa Herms
A University in Europe
Daughter of Edwin and
Petra Herms


Kelsey Luft
Flagler College
Daughter of Jack and
Perla Luft





ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 5B
Congratulations To The Islands" 2011 High School Graduates


Cody Moore
Florida State University
Son of Mitch and Lynn Moore


Juliana Silva
Florida Gulf Coast University
Daughter of Maria Silva


Bonnie Bondurant
Florida Gulf Coast University
Daughter of Fred and
Mary Bondurant


Georgia Price
Florida Gulf Coast University
Daughter of Rob and Kim Price


Ethan Slocum
Edison State College
Son of Catherine and
Jeffery Slocum


Hans Bredahl
Elon University
Son of Terry and Inga Bredahl


Ameila Rosen
Barnard College
Daughter of Spring and
Ron Rosen


Emma Wheeler
University of Miami
Daughter of Paul and
Kim Wheeler


Molly Croce
University of South Florida
Daughter of Richard and
Donna Croce


Cecilia Silva
Florida State University
School of Nursing
Daughter of Maria Silva


Amelia Wright
Fordham University
Daughter of David and
Christina Wright


Chloe Daubenspeck
University of Tampa
Daughter of Tina Daubenspeck





6B ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011

Congratulations To The Islands" 2010 High School Graduates


Matthew Wener
University of Florida
Son of Stephen and
Susan Wener


Kelly Thompson
Stetson University
Daughter of Larry and
Kathy Thompson


Anna Craig
Ringling College of
Art and Design
Daughter of Peter and
Patricia Craig


Conner Hall
High Point University
Son of Jim and Karen Hall


Alli Laberge
University of Florida
Daughter of Stacey and
Dennis Smick


Kelly Forbes
Enlisting in U.S. Navy
Daughter of Liz and
Charlie Forbes


Julianne McDonough
Cornell University
Daughter of Catherine Bould
and Charles McDonough


Trent Whitaker
Florida Atlantic University
Son of Karen and
Chris Whitaker and
Stepdad Bert Davis


James Beth
Florida Gulf Coast University
Son of Jens and
Morganna Beth


Melissa Miller
George Washington University
Daughter of Beth and
Bob Miller


Christian Cooper
Edison State College
Son of Lisa Bramm and
Michael Cooper


Bailie Johnson
Florida Gulf Coast University
Daughter of Richard and
Mead Johnson







Congratulations


Brendan Saage
Florida Gulf Coast University
Son of Maureen Saage





Read us online at
IslandSunNews. comr


I ONRTULATIONS]


shley LeAne Seidler-Suarez gradu-
ated from Florida State University
in May.
She earned a bachelor of science in
both political science and business admin-
istration with a minor in international
affairs. Seidler-Suarez plans to attend law
school in the fall of 2012.
Seidler-Suarez is the sister of Austin
and Aleczander Suarez who attended
Sanibel School, the granddaughter of
Gilda and Joe Suarez who resided on
Sanibel, and the daughter of Ken and
LeAne Suarez who own a property and
business on Captiva.0


Veterans To
Be Honored At
Freedom Photo
ort Myers Harley-Davidson is invit-
ing all past and present military
personnel to come by on Saturday,
July 9 at 11 a.m. to partake in Freedom
Photo in honor of the sacrifices made
by local veterans to safeguard the free-
doms that Independence Day repre-
sents.
An appreciation ceremony will take
place at 11 a.m. including:
* National anthem sing
* Guest speaking presentation by
Cape Coral Mayor John Sullivan
* Suncoast Vietnam Veteran's reenact-
ment of The Last Patrol
The ceremony will be immediately
followed by the mass Freedom Photo
at noon. Participants are encouraged to
wear their uniform, colors and patches.
All guests will receive a copy of the photo
and a large-scale version will be produced
and featured in their retail location.
Refreshments will be provided along with
live music following the photo. No RSVP
necessary.
Additionally, veterans in the southwest
Florida area can receive free counseling
and assistance with their government
benefits as Harley-Davidson and Disabled
American Veterans (DAV) are bringing


ISLAND SUN - JULY 1,2011 7B
the Harley's Heroes program to the deal-
ership the same day.
Veterans who suffer from injuries or
disabilities related to their military service,
and may have never filed a claim for
benefits with the VA or have found it dif-
ficult working through the red tape, are
encouraged to attend. The DAV counsel-
ors at this event are trained professionals
who are skilled in developing and pros-
ecuting veterans' claims.
For more information, call the dealer-
ship at 275-4647 or visit www.hdfortmy-
ers.com.
The 1.2 million-member Disabled
American Veterans, a nonprofit organiza-
tion founded in 1920 and chartered by
the U.S. Congress in 1932, represents
this nation's disabled veterans. It is dedi-
cated to a single purpose: building better
lives for our nation's disabled veterans
and their families. More information is
available at /www.dav.org.
Since 2007, this program sponsored
by The Harley-Davidson Foundation -
dubbed Harley's Heroes - has brought
DAV's Mobile Service Office (MSO)
program to thousands of sites across the
United States, providing counseling and
assistance to help tens of thousands of
veterans and their families secure the
benefits to which they are entitled from
the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA),
the Department of Defense, and other
government agencies.0


Our E-Mail address is press@IslandSunNews.com


SanibelArms D-6 557N. Yachtsman Pine Cove IA Tennis Place C-35






* Beautifully updated & nicely furnished. * 3 BR/3 BA w/den in private community. * 2 BR/2 BA Gulf front corner unit. * 2 BR/1 1/2 BA clean & fully equipped unit.
* 1 BR/1 BA on beach side of complex. * Beautifully furnished two story home. * Beautifully furnished w/lots of tile. * Overlooks direct access salt water canal.
* Only steps to pool, beach & clubhouse. * Lg master suite with sitting area/fireplace. * Light & bright w/amazing water views. * Beautifully landscaped. Weekly rentals.
* Weekly rentals w/on-site Management. * Open porches, lanai & covered parking. * Screened lanai. Great weekly rentals! * Only minutes to the Gulf by bike or boat.
* Boat dockage available. Short Sale. * Comm. pool/tennis. Near beach/marina... * Under building parking and storage. * Boat dockage available to owners.


$225,000


I1


Chuck Ber


$849,000
ibelArms H-2 673


S * 1 BR/1 BA ground floor furnished unit.
' * Beautifully redone & nicely decorated.
* Only steps to pool, beach & clubhouse.
* On-site Mgmt. Boat dockage available.
* Wonderful Island get-a-way! Short Sale.
gstrom $225,000


ISLAND RESIDENT, REALTOR'
WWW.CHUCKBERGSTROM.COM


$899,000


East Rocks


* Gorgeous 3 BR/2 BA lake front home.
* Enjoy beautiful water views and sunsets.
* Large great room with vaulted ceilings.
* Nicely furnished. Large enclosed pool.
* Great location.. .walk to the beach.
$629,000


$264,000


Sandalfoot 3D1

* " .


* Bright & beautifully updated 2 BR/2 BA.
* Ground floor corner unit. Gulf/pool view.
* New tile, remodeled kitchen/bathrooms.
* Weekly rentals with on-site Management.
* Pool, tennis court, grills, on-site laundry...
$539,900


Buying Selline or just want to chat... Talk to Chuck!


2400 Palm Ridge Rd.
Sanibel, FL
(239) 472-2311
After Hours
(239) 209-6500


RETE/MA AWR WININ REALTOR





8B ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011


LUXURY
GULFRONT CORNER


Desirable West Gulf Drive location-
only 14 units share 200" of pristine gulf
frontage. 2600 feet a/c area, completely
redone; granite counters, stainless
appliances, ceramic tile except in
bedrooms, tastefully furnished
$1,549,000.
LAKEFRONT
& NEAR BEACH


Spectacular southern exposure
overlooking one of the islands in Lake
Murex. Freshly painted & brand new
carpet. Tiled family room/lanai. Great
views of lake & caged, heated pool. Yard
features key lime, grape fruit, kumquat
& various palms. Delightful yard with
brick pathway meandering from home
through yard to lake front deck/sunset
patio. Value priced at $529,925.


BAYVIEW AT
LIGHTHOUSE POINT


Only 2 back from San Carlos Bay
with excellent views. Over 1700
a/c area, brandnew carpet, redone
baths, newer appliances & 2 open
air patios, 2 bedrooms + den,
attractively furnished & offered for
only $519,915.

SEAGULL ESTATES
.~*4 1


-- -m


Lovely near beach Old Florida style home
in excellent condition; not quite 2700 a/c
area, cathedral ceiling living with fireplace,
huge lot backs up to nature preserve,
wood floors, large kitchen with center
island & corian counters, large screened
porch with sunken hot tub, community
pool, tennis & beach access, only
$789,987.


BEST VIEW IN BEACHVIEW CYPRINA BEACH


Magnificent 180 degree panoramic
views of golf course & lake. Remodeled
kitchen with granite kitchen counters,
new appliances & new cabinets. New
Gerard roof with lifetime warranty, new
windows, hot water heater, new a/c
units & pool heater. $775,000.

SANIBEL MOORINGS


I unit, East end complex. Architecturally
interesting townhouse with soaring volume
ceilings, huge lanai, individual garage,
and dumb waiter. Kitchen features corian
counters, newer appliances & cabinets,
attached solarium/breakfast room. Ceramic
tiled entry, baths, living & dining rooms,
$695,000.


1 bedroom unit in excellent condition Aar-m.r,. u- .- , r 4.B
with top rating by in house evaluators.
New kitchen cabinets, ceramic tiled
counters, mirrored living and dining 239-395-SOLD direct
rooms. Top floor unit on canal side,
ceramic tiled entry, porch, kitchen 239-470-1342 cell
and bath. Solid core doors, newer dancohn@topproducer.com
appliances and furnishings, fans
throughout. Excellent rentals, only 5 Star Client Satisfaction Award
$295,592. Gulf Shore Magazine i||


2006,2007,2008 ...


. -..


From page 1B

Water Crisis


A team from The Conservancy of South-
west Florida performs a water quality test.

Kirk Fordham, CEO of the Everglades
Foundation explained, "While these
algal blooms are a result, in part, of
the ongoing drought, the fact is the
Caloosahatchee River and Lee County
are getting a 'man-made,' unfair dispro-
portionate share of the lack of water.
Natural water flows have been disrupted
and water managers are holding water
back to meet upstream irrigation needs.
Why should anglers, boaters, swimmers,
and the residents of Southwest Florida
bear the vast majority of the drought bur-
den?" Fordham stated.
"Short term, we need immedi-
ate and fair allocation of water to the
Caloosahatchee River from the South
Florida Water Management District
(SFWMD.)"
"Long term," Fordham continued,
"the state and the federal government
need to work together to provide ade-
quate water storage to supply the needs
of businesses, people and nature. Water
storage to accommodate Southwest
Florida's growing needs is critical. That's
why the U.S. Sugar land purchase makes
so much sense."
Jennifer Hecker, Conservancy
of Southwest Florida director of
natural resources policy, stated, "The
Caloosahatchee issue involves both the
quantity of water and the quality of water
from Lake Okeechobee discharges. While
draining one inch of water from the lake
could temporarily improve the current
river conditions, polluted water flows can
create other problems."
Hecker continued, "The problems of
the Caloosahatchee River can be solved
if federal, state, and local regulators work
together to obtain more surface storage,
treat more water, and time releases to
mimic natural water flows."
Hecker went on to urge the public to
work with decision-makers to ensure fer-
tilizer ordinances are adopted to limit the
amount of fertilizer, poorly treated sewage
and animal waste running off into our
area waters. Hecker also encouraged sup-
port for the numeric nutrient standards
to help alleviate nitrogen and phosphorus
pollution that contributes to toxic algal
blooms, threaten public health and injure


11-_ _


Kathy Worley, Conservancy of Southwest
Florida co-director of science and biology.
the lifeblood of our local economy - tour-
ism.
Back in 2006, American Rivers,
the Caloosahatchee River Citizens
Association, Caloosahatchee River
Watch, Conservancy of Southwest
Florida and other local environmental
groups successfully lobbied to have the
Caloosahatchee designated as an endan-
gered river.
The group, including Tamara Pigott,
executive director, Lee County Visitor
& Convention Bureau; Ralf Brookes,
environmental attorney and local angler;
Frank Mann, Lee County Commissioner;
Mick Denham, vice mayor, City of
Sanibel, expressed concern that a proac-
tive water quality plan to reduce pollution
targets aimed at the source of the pol-
lution was never put in place, five year
later.
The speakers agreed that enforcing
flow standards, developing stricter fertil-
izer ordinances, developing water storage
areas and creating limits to the amount of
nutrients allowed in our waters will help
correct the issue over time.
The Caloosahatchee River provides
drinking water for tens of thousands
of people, supports a world-renowned
haven for birds and other wildlife, and
is the heart of a $2 billion local tourist
economy.
"We are all responsible to ensure clean
and abundant water is a gift we leave
to the next generation," summarized
Hecker.
The 2011 Estuaries Report Card
five-page executive summary and the full
251-page report including the 10 steps
to save Southwest Florida's waters was
released by the Conservancy in February
and can be viewed online at www.conser-
vancy.org.


Barrier Island
Title Services, Inc.
(239) 472-3688
"You'll Appreciate the Difference'





ISLAND SUN - JULY 1,2011 9B


Shell Museum
Seeks Volunteers
Are you looking for a rewarding
way to donate a few hours of your
time? Do you have a love for peo-
ple and shells? If so, The Bailey-Matthews
Shell Museum would be a great place to
spend some quality moments with other
shell lovers.
Volunteer opportunities can be cus-
tomized to suit your skills, interests and
schedule, so you don't have to be a shell
expert to help at the shell museum. If
you know something about shells, there
are things to do with the public or behind
the scenes. If not, perhaps you and other
volunteers can chat about your summer
plans while you prepare membership
mailings. All volunteers are provided with
on-site training and orientation, a muse-
um membership, and store and event
discounts. Volunteers living off-island will
receive Sanibel Causeway toll reimburse-
ments.
"There are so many places that volun-
teers can make a difference," said Diane
Thomas, public program specialist for
the museum. "Their talents allow us to
inform and educate visitors and ensure
that they get the most out of their visit to
the museum.
Exhibit hall docent Patricia Williams of
Fort Myers signed on as a volunteer four
years ago. "It's a really interesting job,"
she said. "There's certainly a lot more to
shells than one would imagine. I think I
learn something new every time I come.
It's just a really fun, interesting way to
spend a few hours."


If you are interested in receiving addi-
tional volunteer information, contact
Diane Thomas at dothomas@shellmu-
seum.org or calling 395-2233.
Current volunteer opportunities
include:
Curatorial assistant: Organize the
shells in the scientific reference selection
(does not require shell expertise).
Education or group docent: Work with
scheduled student and adult tour groups
(which may include beach walks and
shelling talks). Docents participate in a
structured program designed to educate
the public about shells and mollusks, their
role in the environment, and conservation
practices related to mollusks.
Education office: Assist the education
team with mailings, copying, data input,
and information preparation of hands-on
activities for the public and adopt-a-class
teacher support materials.
Educational programs and tour guide:
Conduct public presentations and tours
for both permanent and special exhibi-
tions (including live touch tank) designed
for school groups and adult tour groups.
Exhibit hall docent: Provide interpre-
tive services for visitors regarding muse-
um exhibits and the importance of shells
in the natural world.
Library: Help with cataloging, sorting,
storage, data entry and retrieval.
Museum store: Assist with the daily
store operations, stock inventory, wrap
packages, and help customers. Volunteers
applying for this position must be willing
to learn to operate the computerized cash
register and enter sales transactions.
Office assistant: Process mailings,
input data, and assist with various office


1626 Periwinkle Way :1
Heart of the Island Shops
FAX 472-8517
472-0434


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tasks.
Public relations/ market-
ing/graphic design: Assist with
newsletter and collateral mate-
rial development, PSA and
press release development and
distribution, survey development
and analysis, database manage-
ment, writing and editing.
Special events: Provide sup-
port by serving in museum
booths at community events,
helping with craft activities,
or guiding visitors through the
museum gallery.
Junior/youth docent (trained
volunteers between the ages
of 12 and 18). Help museum
visitors and/or campers better
understand and appreciate the
importance of mollusks and
their shells - in nature, history,
and our culture (includes live
touch tank).O


Shell Museum volunteer Patricia Williams, left, gives
information to visitors


Grab A Seat And Enjoy The Show


Baby gopher tortoise
photos courtesy of CROW


Baby great horned owl


he CROW Picture Show offers an
insider's look at why critters come
to CROW, and features photos of �ng
the wild animals who wind up there.
Last year, Clinic for the Rehabilitation
of Wildlife, Southwest Florida's only wild-
life hospital, cared for 4,111 sick, injured,
and orphaned animals. Of the more than
200 different species, 54 percent were
birds, 38 percent were mammals, and
eight percent were reptiles/amphibians/
invertebrates.
Due to restrictions imposed by gov-
ernmental agencies, CROW cannot allow
visitors to view patients in person. But in
this 30-minute presentation visitors can
see photos of current and past patients, Injured armadillo bandaged
with commentary by Claudia Burns, a
veteran clinic volunteer.
The CROW Picture Show is presented each Friday at 11 a.m. in the CROW
Healing Winds Visitor Education Center at 3883 Sanibel-Captiva Road, across from
The Sanibel School. Admission for adults is $5, teens, $3, and children 12 and
under are free. Members of CROW are also admitted free.
Admission includes the presentation, plus the opportunity to explore CROW's
hands-on educational facility and become familiar with its efforts to save wildlife
through compassion, care and education.
For more information, call 472-3644, ext. 231. To learn more about CROW,
visit www.crowclinic.org.0


Hallmark
Gifts & Cards
1-Hour Photo
Office Supplies
Party Supplies
Photo Albums
Albums
Film
Candles
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10B ISLAND SUN- JULY 1, 2011


CECI students, alumnae and siblings. Front from left: Kate Sawicki, Jessica McKee, Sean
Sawicki, Nicholas Underwood, Kyler Kouril, Tony Underwood, Jordan McKee. Back from
left: Jackson McKee, Ken Kouril (General Manager), Kenny Kouril


Sanibel Center
4 Life Activities
Happy Hour Fitness is on Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 9 a.m.
Gentle Yoga with Kris Brown is
at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday and Thursdays.
Kayaking is on Tuesdays, July 12 and
26 at 8:30 a.m.
Knit Wits are needed on July 5 at
12:30 p.m. to knit or crochet.
Fabulous Fun Fridays on July 8 at
12:20 p.m. features a movie comedy
with popcorn in the cool Kraft Room.
Miami's New World Symphony
Orchestra, July 19, includes a private tour
of the theater designed by Frank Gehry
and lunch at The Royal in the historic Art
Deco Raleigh Hotel featuring cuisine by
acclaimed chief John DeLucie plus time
to look around on Ocean Drive. Member


fee is $79, non-members $89.
Girls' Bus Day is July 27 in Naples
and Bonita, with lunch at Iguana Mia
then shopping in a variety of thrift/con-
signment stores. Reservations required.
A computer class will be offered July 6
and 7 from 1 to 3 p.m. titled, What's A
Spreadsheet.
Wii Bowling is on Wednesdays from
12:30 to 3 p.m. Sign up in advance.
The center's summer hours are 9
a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
The center's game schedule is:
Bridge, 12:20 p.m. Monday and
Wednesday
Hand & Foot, 12:30 p.m. Tuesday
Mahjongg, 12:20 p.m. Thursday
Mexican Train, 12:30 p.m. Thursday
Game cost is $2.50 for members and
$5 for non-members. Prizes are awarded.
Call the Center 4 Life for details of all
programs, 472-5743.0


CECI Beach
Ball Scheduled
For October
he Children's Education Center of
the Islands (CECI) will hold its 5th
annual Beach Ball fundraiser at
The Sanctuary Golf Club on October 22
from 7 to 10 p.m. The theme this year
is Island Style.
Reservations are $75 per person and
will include food, drink, music and live
and silent auctions.


"The Sanctuary Golf Club is delighted
to have the Children's Center hold their
annual Beach Ball fundraiser here. The
school has a longstanding history on the
island and provides an exceptional learn-
ing experience for the children. We have
begun to work with the planning com-
mittee and I am confident that this will
be a wonderful event," said Ken Kouril,
general manager.
This event raises funds for scholarships
at the school for children whose families
are in financial need. To be a sponsor or
to make reservations, contact the school
at 472-4538.0


Sanibel Center 4 Life
Bridge Mon. and Wed. 1 p.m.
Gentle Yoga Tues. and Thurs. 9:30 a.m.
Happy Hour Fitness Mon., Wed. and Fri. 8 a.m.
Hand and Foot Tues. 1 p.m.
Mah Jongg Thurs. 1 p.m.
Mexican Train Thurs. 1 p.m.
2401 Library Way * Phone 472-5743


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Periwinkle Way


h


Sanibel Writer
Elected VP Of
Columnist Society
The National Society of Newspaper
Columnists (NSNC), at its annual
meeting in Detroit, Michigan,
elected Laurence D. Cohen of Sanibel
vice president.
Cohen is president of Cohen
Communications, Inc., a writing and edit-
ing firm on Sanibel. He is a columnist
for four New England newspapers. A
long-time journalist and public relations
executive, Cohen served as special assis-
tant to former Gov. John Rowland of
Connecticut; and was executive director
of the Yankee Institute of Public Policy,
a research and advocacy organization in
Connecticut. He taught journalism, public
relations, marketing and speech courses
at Connecticut universities for 33 years.
The NSNC was founded in 1977 to
provide educational and professional
resources to newspaper columnists and
advocate on issues related to column writ-
ing.#


To advertise in the
Island Sun
Call 395-1213


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summerSale







Rotary Club 'Ding" Darling

Receives Awards Welcomes First Intern
j f< r ing" Darling Wildlife Society-Friends of the Refuge
(DDWS) has taken on a summer intern for the first
"3 time in its nearly 30-year history.
Lydia Templin, a junior this fall at Colorado State University
F T in Fort Collins, is pursuing a degree in journalism and technical
communications with a concentration in public relations, and a
', i business administration minor.
She will be assisting DDWS Executive Director Birgie
Vertesch with volunteer management, marketing and public
relations, social media, advocacy, non-profit retail operations,
fundraising, and development.


Social media is a vital part
of Lydia's internship," said
Vertesch. "As a typical young,
technologically savvy student,
she is working to increase and
maximize the society's use of
Facebook and Twitter, so that
we can spread the word about
our wonderful refuge to an even
broader audience and create
future conservation stewards."
Templin has also been
instrumental in the forthcoming
launching of the refuge's
continued on page 18B


Sanibel-Captiva Rotary Club President
Alex Werner
The Sanibel-Captiva Rotary Club
received the 2010-2011 Rotary
International Citation with
Distinction and Rotary District #6960
Governor's Award.
Rotary International President Ray
Klinginsmith set up a number of criteria
that exemplified the "spirit of service"
in the Rotary organization, achieving
criteria in Leadership, Integrity, Diversity,
and Fellowship. As 2010-2011 Sanibel-
Captiva Rotary Club President, Alex
Werner accepted this presidential citation
with distinction for the club. Werner's
leadership led the club in the direction
of accomplishing this high honor from
Rotary International and in doing so the
club congratulates him.
Sanibel-Captiva Rotary also received
a 2010-2011 District #6960 Governor's
Award at the recent Rotary District
Conference held in Cape Coral; criteria
in Club, District, and National Service
were achieved by the club.�


J' .t or


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hasb(~ Will IMUKFI


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Nearbeach .. .very
secluded on the end of
a quiet street. Launch
your kayak or canoe
from the dock on the "r
Sanibel River and -
explore the amazing
wildlife. You'll find lots
of storage in this 3+car
garage, 3 bedroom/2
bath home featuring
beamed ceilings, wide plank pine floors, fireplace, French d
opening to screened porch, with sauna, and overlooking be
pool area. A very comfortable, near beach home in very nic
condition. Offered for $699,000. Contact Bob Berning 239
9597 or Ken Colter 239/851-1357

Sanibel HarbourYacht Club
Experience stress free boat
ownership with a great
dockaminium featuring 5
star restaurant, Concierge
service, Deli and catering,
unlimited boat launching,
beach area with Tiki hut and
BBQ grills, 24 hour security
complete washdown and
engine flush after each use.
#212 - Offered for $47,500 ^i
#101 - Offered for $34,900
#475 - Offered for $39,900
#259 - Offered for $74,900
#313 - Offered for $89,900
Contact Marinanne Stewart at 239/560-6420.


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autiful
e


This very rare 4 bedroom, 2
bath model has lake exposure
from the private heated pool
and spa with Aqualink Control.
Membership in the Golf and
country Club is optional, but
available. The club, golf course
and restaurant is totally owned
by the members with no debt load and the homeowners
association is in excellent financial condition. Offered for
$379,000. Contact Larry Hahn 239/898-8789


I


/699- Tidewater Island
Beautiful old Florida style
home in the private, secluded,
gated, community of Tidewater
Island. Etched glass front
S door, crown molding in kitchen
and great room, thirteen foot
ceilings, Chippendale style
woodwork on lanai and front entry, rosette and fluted trim in
great room around triple sliding glass doors to lanai, 5 inch
baseboard throughout, 100% wool carpet in great room,

floor in master bedroom, cedar-lined storage under window
seat in guest bedroom, additional storage above closets in
both guest bedrooms, prewired(hardwired) for generator and
security systems to be installed, all window coverings included.
Unbelievable amount of storage throughout this home.
Downstairs includes dehumidified storage room, workroom,
storage workroom, split garage with lattice work in back for
ventilation. Seeing is believing, be sure to see this home.
Furnishings negotiable. Offered for $479,000 Contact Bob
Berning 239/699-9597 or Ken Colter 239/851-1357


Tennis Place
Waterfront beauty with spectacular views. Remodeled kitchen with stainless
steel sink and faucet, new built-in cabinets in dining area with lighted frosted
glass, great storage. new bath with jacuzzi tub. boater's delight. Dockage
available - $400.00 year rental. Direct access canal to Gulf, near beach. Enjoy
easy access to Sanibel Causeway. Under building assigned parking and
storage. BBQ, picnic area, canoe/kayak/bicycle storage. Tennis courts, laundry
facility. Fabulous pool only a few steps away. Enjoy the outside porch. Offered
for $274,900. Contact Marianne Stewart 239/1560-6420 . '.."=*,. .... ... �

1149 Periwinkle Way Sanibel, FL 33957 239/472-0176 fax 239/472-0350
www.jnaislandrealestate.com


Lydia Templin





12B ISLAND SUN- JULY 1, 2011

Rotary
Happenings
submitted by Shirley Jewell
S|or an animal that's not fuzzy,
the turtle is probably most
l loved. If you get a person inter-
ested in one aspect of nature - in this
case, the turtle - it will open the whole
world of nature up to them."
-Jim White
Guest speaker last week at Rotary
was Amanda Bryant, SCCF (Sanibel-
Captiva Conservation Foundation)
biologist and sea turtle program coor-
dinator. Although sea turtle monitoring
and research has been going on on the
islands since the 1960s, SCCF formally


J


took on the responsibilities of coordina-
tion of the islands' sea turtle conserva-
tion program in 1992. Information
from SCCF is reported to NOAA
(National Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration).
"Sea turtles are increasingly being
recognized as an important strand in
the web of ocean life - sea turtles help
to sustain the biological diversity of the
oceans, and biological diversity in the
oceans helps sustain the Earth. The
feeding habits of the sea turtles are
important to the vitality of important
ocean species. By depositing their eggs
on the shore, sea turtles transport vital
nutrients from the ocean to nutrient-
poor coastal and inshore habitats. In
fact, sea turtles are the only marine
species that regularly transfer nutrients


Amanda Bryant
to upland coastal habitat." -Sea Turtle
Conservancy
Bryant works with approximately
120 dedicated volunteers during
sea turtle nesting season, from May
through October. Volunteers patrol 18
miles of gulf beaches from the Sanibel
Lighthouse to the tip of Captiva, some-
times starting at dawn, looking for turtle
tracks and spotting female turtles on
the way to digging their sandy nests.
Nest locations are noted and flagged for
monitoring. Volunteers keep a respect-
ful distance to the nests and make sure
they are not disturbed. Three days after
the sea turtle's eggs are laid, volunteers
dig down and count the number of eggs


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which will be somewhere around 75
to 130. The hatching time is 55 to 65
days. When hatched the turtles make
their way out to sea.
Approximately 211 loggerhead turtle
nests have been counted this season.
The loggerhead is the most common
sea turtle in Florida
On April 22 of his year, one Kemp's
Ridley turtle nest was discovered (the
most endangered turtle species in the
world). One nested here in 1996. The
turtle nested a full eight days before the
official start of sea turtle nesting season,
which is May 1, and she nested during
the day. Sea turtles usually nest at night.
Sanibel-Captiva Sea Turtle Facts:
* Only female sea turtles ever come
ashore
* Sea turtles nest and hatch at night
* Female sea turtles will nest some-
where between one and six times per
season, and lay 75 to 130 eggs each
time
* Female sea turtles are repeat nest-
ers, meaning they return to nest in the
approximate location each time for
nesting
* Loggerheads can grow to 31/2 feet
and weigh as much as 800 pounds but
when born are only two inches long and
weigh around .04 pounds
* Sea turtles have no natural predator
but sea turtles are threatened by coastal
development, pollution and pathogens,
global warming and fisheries. Fisheries
are thought to be one of the leading
causes for sea turtle death and injury
worldwide and can occur when turtles
bite baited hooks, become entangled in
fishing lines or are crushed by dredges
* The sea turtle's diet is mostly jel-
lyfish
Things You Can Do To Help Our
Island Sea Turtles:
* Never disturb sea turtle nests. When
boating or shelling respect the habitat
and habits of the sea turtles.
* Be careful when and where you dis-
card your plastic fishing lines and plastic
bags (plastic bags in the water look like
jellyfish and are mistakenly eaten by our
sea creatures).
* If you live on the beach, remember
our dark-skies ordinance.
* Support SCCF and the sea turtle pro-
gram.
The Sanibel-Captiva Rotary Club
meets at 7 a.m. every Friday morning
at Beachveiw Steakhouse & Tavern,
1100 Par View Drive. If you would
like further information regard-
ing the Sanibel Rotary or Rotary
International, call 337-1099.�






Read us online at
IslandSunNews. com


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ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 13B


Off-the-Charts Results


*
I It


SARAH ASHTON


CATHY ROSARIO


92


RENEE STRICKLAND


JOHN R. VAN VOORHIS JANE READER WEAVER


With Royal Shell Real Estate, you get
a professional team of agents with
extensive experience to help you reach
your real estate goals. With the largest
market share on Sanibel and Captiva
islands, we're the local experts. Put
our in-depth knowledge and passion
for all things on the islands to work
for you. If you are looking to buy
or sell your property, just give us a
call. Together we'll chart your future
and raise the bar of success.


Captiva Island Home and Condo Sales


$30,000,000- -

$25,000,000-

$20,000,000-

$15,000,000--

$10,000,000--

$5,000,000--


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This is not intended to solicit
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14B ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011
The End of The Cruise

To Barcelona,
Monte Carlo,

Civitavecchia
by Ted Tyson
After an uneventful overnight
cruise, the Noordam tied up at
7 a.m. on May 11 at the dock
at Barcelona, the second-largest city in
Spain. Barcelona is a big city, one of
the busiest ports in the Mediterranean,
and culture-wise claims equality with the
greatest European cities. In 1992 host-
ing the Olympic Games, in the Parc de
Montjuic they confirmed this to the rest
of the world. The temperature was sup-
posed to be 68F (20C) and the weather
partly sunny. The forecast was close, on
the lower side, and there was fog and
smog over the hills.
Like other ports we visited, there were
many excursions ranging in price from
$149 for adults, $84 for children to a fla-
menco show with dinner, to an unguided
walk in Barcelona (with audio player) $39
for all ages. Since Barcelona has over 60
miles of separated bicycle paths, a unique
Barcelona by bicycle excursion (traveling
through the old town, sea front, and har-
bor) was available, $114 adults, and $49
children. The ship's doctor, who Peg and
I met in the Lido restaurant, (a resident
of the Tampa area) took his bike off the
Noordam and enjoyed Barcelona by bike.
Since I had visited Barcelona before
and knew the city somewhat, Peggy


. -


A-



The Barcelona bull ring
and I chose to ride the Hop On - Hop
Off sightseeing bus to get a new and
good overall view of the city. Because
the Noordam was going to be berthed
overnight, doing that enabled us to see
a lot quickly and easily, and allowed us
to decide on where we wanted to go for
the rest of the day and the next day until
we had to be back on board to depart
at 3:30 p.m. on May 12. We knew we
wanted to see the absolutely fantastic
Antonio Gaudi Cathedral de la Sagrada
Familia (Holy Family Cathedral). Begun
in 1882, it was far from being finished
when Gaudi died in 1926, but work has
been progressing more rapidly now and it


is hoped that the cathedral will be finished
by 2026, the 100th year of the date
of Gaudi's death. Little did Peggy and I
know that on that very day two of our
Sanibel friends happened to also be at
the Gaudi Cathedral. We didn't see them
although we might have had we been
more observant of the crowd rather than
admiring the Gaudi masterpiece.
The next day, Peggy and I decided
to forgo riding the Funicular to the
Collserola Tower (La Torre) to view the
city because of the fog and smog so we
went shopping. It is a kick, though, so
if you visit Barcelona give the Funicular
a try.


A very special home on Sanibel Island


Sanibel's popular east end, on Kings Crown.
This house has everything your heart may
desire. Asking $ 1,795,000.

For private Showings please call Isabella Rasi: 239-246-4716


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239-472-0044
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Located across the street from Gulf Harbour
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Phone: (239) 267-9000 * Online www.downing-naumannlaw.com


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We returned to the ship in plenty of
time to relax and have a late lunch before
the Noordam slipped away on schedule
destined for the excitement of Monte
Carlo. That afternoon Cruise Director
Drew Smith gave a departure briefing for
the passengers debarking at Civitaveccia.
The last formal dinner was great
as usual and ended the night as the
Noordam sailed to Monte Carlo.
As I had predicted the Noordam
did not encounter an iceberg in the
Mediterranean Sea and therefore arrived
on Friday the 13th of May safely, on
time at 10 a.m. in the harbor at Monte
Carlo. (So much for accidents happening
in threes.)
Monte Carlo is as advertised, a small
but mighty city/state. For Sanibelians
who like green, water, beaches, and ani-
mals (yes, even alligators and racoons)
Monte Carlo with its one-on-top-of-the-
other condos, and high-rise buildings, is
an amazing sight. My thought ... it is a
great place to visit but I would never want
to live there. If, however, you are a high
roller, billionaire, movie star, or royalty, it
might just be the place for you.
Our comment to one another was...
"It sure isn't Sanibel... Coco... thank you,
city fathers."
We enjoyed walking around the city,
Hopping on and off (those sightseeing
buses are everywhere and really are great
for getting an initial look). We enjoyed
eating and talking with some of the
natives. I do not think there is any lan-
guage in the world that is not spoken in
Monte Carlo, so communication was easy
continued on page 30B






PGA Tips
Golf Shots
Against The Wind
by Matt Oakley,
PGA golf profes-
sional
S' TI I e have all
I A A heard the
. V V phrase,
"When it's breezy,
swing easy." This is
a great tip but does
not tell the entire
story of how to hit
effective shots into
the wind. Here are a few more sugges-
tions :
1. Tee Height.
a. Many people will tell you to tee
the ball low to hit a low shot. I disagree.
Teeing the ball low produces a steeper
angle of approach which results in more
spin which tends to make shots rise
against the wind. So, tee the ball higher
against the wind to reduce spin and swing
with a shallow angle of attack.
2. Ball Position.
a. Again many people will say to play
the ball further back in the stance to hit
it low. While this is sound advice I do not
recommend going too far back as it also
creates a descending blow into the ball
which creates spin and makes the ball
actually go higher. I say to play the ball in
the middle of the stance for full shots at
most into the wind.


3. Club Selection.
a. If the shot requires 7-iron length for
you, play a 5-iron and choke down an
inch or so. The 5-iron has much less loft
and that will make it go lower than alter-
ing your swing.
4. Three-quarter Swing Length and
Speed.
a. To reduce spin take a 3 length
backswing and finish.
b. Take a � speed swing.
5. Hands Lead the Club Head
Through Impact.
a. Concentrate on having the hands
lead the club head into impact. The
hands-ahead position at impact de-lofts
the club and makes it fly lower.
b. I hear the phrase "punch shot" a lot
and I do not like it. That makes me think
of a sharp blow into the ball and that will
create a lot of spin which makes the ball
go higher.#

July Tennis
Tournament
he Pavel & Blackwood Tennis
Academy at The Dunes Golf &
Tennis Club will host its second
annual Sanibel Summer Sizzler Tennis
Tournament July 8 through 10.
This tournament is open to all U.S.
Tennis Association members and will be
played on Har-Tru courts. A consola-
tion event will also be held, thus allowing
players at least two matches. Categories
include: Open, 30, 40, 50, and 60 and
over singles and doubles for both men


and women. The entry fee for singles is
$38.13 and doubles is $23 per person.
Awards will be presented to all main draw
finalists.
To register go to website www USTA.
com (tournament ID #153710511). For
questions contact Diane Limeri, Dunes
tennis manager at 472-3522. Entries will
be accepted until Wednesday, July 6, at
11:59 p.m. EST.
Tournament players interested in stay-
ing on Sanibel for the event may contact
Sundial Beach & Golf Resort for special
rates at 866-565-5093.0


Incoming Satellite,
Cable and/or Coaxial


ISLAND SUN- JULY 1, 2011 15B

Rays v. Sox
he Tampa Bay Rays take on the
Boston Red Sox on Saturday,
July 16, and Cape Coral Parks
& Recreation is organizing a trip to the
game. The price of $59 includes trans-
portation via luxury motor coach, entry
fee to the baseball game, parking fee,
tolls, refreshments, and snacks during the
bus trip.
The trip begins at the Cape Coral
Yacht Pavilion. Registration is required
and tickets are going fast. Contact the
Cape Coral Yacht Club at 574-0806 for
more information. All ages are invited to
attend, Saturday, July 16 from 12:30 to
9:45 p.m.0


1. In 2010, Kirk Gibson became the 7th former MVP to manage in the major leagues.
Name three of the other six baseball skippers.
2. Since 1900, name the lone player who won a league home run title with a batting aver-
age under .210.
3. Ohio State's Archie Griffin holds the NCAA Division I record for most consecutive
games of at least 100 yards rushing. How many?
4. In 2008-09, Ray Allen set a Boston Celtic franchise mark for highest free throw per-
centage in a season (95.2). Who had held the record?
5. In 2010-11, Jonathan Quick became the third Los Angeles Kings goalie to have three
consecutive 20-win seasons. Name either of the first two to do it.
6. How many Olympic medals did swimmer (and later actor) Johnny Weissmuller win?
7. Who was the last golfer before Louis Oosthuizen in 2010 to capture his first major title
(British Open) on the St. Andrews course?

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16B ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011
From page 1
Around The Islands
Heidi Thibaut, manager, says there
are a lot of colorful shoes and sandals in
the mix this year.
She will also open on Sunday, July 3
from noon to 4 p.m.
Why Knot's sale starts today,
Friday, July 1 at 10 a.m. As always,
there will be racks of easy-to-wear linen
and cotton clothing drastically reduced
to $10 and $25. Some were originally
priced as high as $300.
New merchandise will be added to
the sale racks weekly.
Meanwhile, Eyebobs fancy reading
glasses went on sale last week, priced at
36 instead of the usual $75.
Also, the store has restocked the
Sanibel Times black and white T-shirts
that have been so popular. Also, they
are now available in 2X size as well as
all other sizes.
Why Knot will be closed on Monday,
July 4, but will have a special opening
from noon to 4 p.m. on Sunday, July 3.
Lily Rocks is the theme of the free
island-wide party on Saturday, July
16 to celebrate Lily & Co. Jewelry
Gallery's 5th birthday.
The festivities, from 11 a.m. to 4
p.m., will include 50 percent discounts
on selected items from five top jew-
elry designers, Rosato and Nanis from
Italy, Majack cloisonne from Denmark,
Precision Set diamond rings and Tag
Heuer watches.
There will be a pig roast, "haute"
dogs and burgers as well as sno-cones
and ice cream.
Deb & The Dynamics will play music
for dancing on an outdoor dance floor.
Other activities will include a dunk tank
and bounce house.
Buy advance tickets for the raffle of a
Comfort Cruiser donated by Billy's Bikes
and receive a free Lily Rocks! T-shirt.


Lighthouse Cafe

� Nanlwl I:mdi. l-Tonda
W WOtL fYEIt HREAK t

Please visit our Island Sun online
advertisers each week at
www.islandsunnews.com.
You can click through to their
Web sites for more
information about real estate,
shopping, restaurants and services.
Just click on the logos surrounding
the front page.

Tickets are $1 each and six for $5 avail-
able at Lily's and Billy's Bikes. Proceeds
benefit Friends Who Care on Sanibel.
LIVE ON THE ISLANDS
Chris Workman is at the piano on
Wednesday and Sundays from 7 to 10
p.m. at Traders Store & Cafe, 1551
Periwinkle Way, Sanibel, 472-7242.
Danny Morgan & Friends play Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 7 to 10 p.m.
Gene Federico is playing at
Courtney's on Sanibel on Thursdays
and Fridays, 7 to 10 p.m. and on
Sunday at the tiki bar from 2 to 5
p.m. Courtney's is at 1231 Middle Gulf
Drive, phone 472-4646.
The Jacaranda has entertain-
ment nightly from 7 to 11 p.m. Here's
the line-up: Friday and Saturday, The
Captiva Band playing classic rock, jazz
and R&B; Sunday, Jamaica "Dave"
& Co., reggae and dance; Monday,
Renata, jazz, contemporary music
and dance; Tuesday, Steve "Scooter"
Reynolds, accoustic guitar, contem-
porary music and dance; Wednesday,
Buckeye Ken, contemporary, Top 40


These shell-adorned ankle bracelets are $7.95 at Comfort by Design. The store's annual
sale starts Saturday, July 2, at 10 a.m. with discounts up to 75 percent on fine footwear


and blues; Thursday, 2 Hot, contempo-
rary, reggae and dance. The Jacaranda
is at 1223 Periwinkle Way, phone 472-
1771.
George & Wendy's Corner Grill
has live music on Friday and Saturday
from 7 to 11 p.m. On Friday, July
1, it's Chris & James of the New
Vinyls, funk, pop and classic rock. On
Saturday, July 2, Catman will play blue-
sy, jazzy, funky music. The Corner Grill
is at the corner of Periwinkle Way and
Tarpon Bay Road. Phone 395-1263.
The Island Cow on Periwinkle
Way, Sanibel, has live entertainment
from 6 to 9:30 p.m. nightly. The line-
up: Monday, Dan Confrey; Tuesday,
Jeff Key; Wednesday, Ken Wasiniak;
Thursday, Diana Lynn; Friday, Greg
Watts; Saturday, Diana Lynn; and
Sunday, Ken Wasiniak. Phone 472-
0606.
The Stone Crab - A Shrimp
& Seafood House features Danny
Morgan and Friends Wednesdays and
Friday and Buckeye Ken Saturdays.


Live entertainment is from 8 to 11 p.m.
The Stone Crab is at 2761 West Gulf
Drive, Sanibel, phone 472-0305,
RC Otter's, 11506 Andy Rosse
Lane, Captiva, has live music daily with
dining inside and outside, phone 395-
1142.
The Crow's Nest at 'Tween Waters
Inn, Captiva has entertainment nightly
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. on Friday and
Saturday and Tuesday and Wednesday.
Crab Races are on Mondays and
Thursday with a family show at 5:30
p.m. and an adult show at 9 p.m.
Keylime Bistro on Captiva features
live entertainment seven days and nights
each week, phone 395-4000.
The Mucky Duck has live entertain-
ment Monday through Saturday nights
on the patio. The restaurant is at 11546
Andy Rosse Lane, Captiva.
Restaurant owners/managers,
please e-mail or fax your entertain-
ment schedule to Anne Mitchell at
islandsuncity@aol.com or 395-2299.#


Y From page 1B
Fish Fry
Sl r t until the fish runs out. The menu will
cold gem s.. s r ad Rlex w ! feature fresh, fried fish, cheese grits,
A s p. d s , we n r . baked beans, coleslaw, choice of bever-
St u a ages and apple pie. Lion Francis Bailey
said, "Only the finest and freshest fish
t e f will do for a Lion's Fish Fry." Carry out
H will also be available. There is an $8
suggested donation for adults, children
S n a under five will be admitted for free.
toarrag e a. conThe title sponsor is Bailey's General
Store. Other sponsors include Barefoot
Charley's Painting Co., Island Graphics,
Island Pharmacy, Lily & Co. Jewelry
Gallery, Sanibel Air Conditioning,
Sanibel-Captiva Community Bank,
Sanctuary Island Electric and Wayne
Wiles Floor Coverings.
"Thanks to the support from every-
one on Sanibel and Captiva, we've
had such enormous success with this
0 T O B event," said Lion Rick Siders, the
Sanibel-Captiva Lions Club's incoming
president. The Lions Club is looking
I forward to seeing everyone there this
weekend. We are always sincerely grate-
2ful to our sponsors who continue to sup-
Sport us in our mission to serve."O


Chef Dane Johnson prepared all of the fish
at the last fish fry






ISLAND SUN - JULY 1,2011 17B


viprealty~com


Fabulous Sunsets From Veranda
I NFW ITMNC


Caloosa Creek
,NEW LIST iNH
_ _ _. ^.


* Just steps away from the beach
* Ideal location, 2BR/2BA home
* Large private lot, home has been modernized
* Owner says room for pool
* $379,000 (2110638)
Robin Humphrey 472-5187 x 218
Outstanding Direct Access


* beautilully renovated 3I1KIZIA nome
* Canal front, direct access, East end
* Newer A/C & Pella windows, fireplace
* Caged pool, boat lift, huge boat dock
* $899,000 (2100974)
Jim Hall 472-5187 x 215
150 Feet Of Beach Front


* Gorgeous Mediterranean style estate home
* 6 bedrooms, 4 and 2 12 baths on multiple acres
* Own a piece of history close to downtown
* Along the Caloosahatchee River, dock & Gulf access
* $3,495,000 (2110606)
McMurray& Nette 472-5187 x 250/266
Fabulous Views Overlooking Gulf & Pool


* "Coastal Living" two story lake front home
* Highly upgraded 4BR/4.5BA + den, 3600+ SF
* Heated pool and spa
* Private garage apartment
* $579,0000 (2110660)
Dave & Judy Osterholt 472-5187 x 235/230
Exceptional Gulf Front


* Built in 2007, 3 car garage * Big beach front lot on West Gulf Dr.
* 4 or 5 bedrooms * 4 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, built in 1999
* Cherry floors, Italian tile, cherry cabinets * Hurricane windows, elevator, big pool
* Game room with bar * $4,988,000 (2110129)
* $825,000 (2110659) John Nicholson 472-5187 x 279
Debbie Ringdahl 472-5187 x 269
Clamshell Location, Location, Location!


* Unique gulf front condo, pool, racquet court
* Larger 2BR/2BA townhouse beach condo
* Second level is huge master suite
* New impact glass windows & sliders
* $949,000 (2110416)
Bob Radigan 472-5187 x 275
Stunning Gulf Views


* Gulf frontage in popular Chateaux Sur Mer
* Ground level 3 BR/3 BA pool home
* Huge very private lot w/ panoramic Gulf views
* Den, fireplace, formal DR, breakfast bar
* $2,275,000 (2801425)
David Schuldenfrei 472-5187 x 227
One-Of-A- Kind Estate


* Spacious 3-Bedroom/2.5 Bath unit, nicely furnished
* Glassed in lanai provides extra living space
* Under building parking, elevator, storage closet
* Beach, pool, tennis court, grill area
* $1,175,000 (2110558)
Lynda Traverso 472-5187 x 226
Direct Bay-Front Condo









* 2 BR/2 BA updated condo
* Nicely furnished, enclosed lanai
* Boat dockage for residents
* 2 pools, tennis, grills, pier, shuffleboard
* $597,500 (2100704)
Fred/Shane Spring 472-5187 x 284/285
Sanibel Bayous


* Sited on 4.6 acres, direct Gulf front land
* 4 Bedroom/4 Bath main house, 200' on the beach
* 2 bedroom, 2 bath +den guest house 100' on the beach
* Sweeping ocean views from all primary rooms
* $9,995,000 (2100933)
Mary Lou Bailey 472-5187 Ext. 246
Junonia Of Sanibel
POWL r


* 2 bedroom, 2 bath condo
* Direct gulf front, beautiful grounds
* Small West Gulf Drive complex
* Pool, tennis, covered parking
* $889,000 (2110118)
Keith McMenamy 472-5187 x 310
Sanibel's Premier Bay-Front Home


* Exquisite luxury living/privacy * 6+ acre equine zoned property
* Nearly 4000 sq. ft. of living space * Custom 4BR/3BA home
* Gourmet kitchen, high end decor * Full size dressage arena
* 3BR/3.5BA plus a den * 3 stall barn w/sand paddock walkouts
* $2,750,000 (2101249) * $2,999,000 (2101059)
Jason Lomano 472-5187 x 286 Karen Bell 472-5187 x 270


* 3BR/2BA recently updated home * 5 bedrooms, 5 bathrooms
* Within walking distance to the beach * His and hers offices
* Fenced, oversized pool & deck * Private pool & spa
* Spanish tile, brick driveway and more * Fully furnished + 28' Pursuit boat
* $689,000 (2110546) * $4,995,000 (2900324)
John Fjeldstad 472-5187 x 324 James & Penny Hetmanek 472-5187 x 219/202


*Based on MLS Stat
1/1/11 to 05/0

I,",.1','.


istics as of
2/11


1560 PERIWINKLE WAY, SANIBEL * (239) 472-5187


(800) 553-7338 TOLL FREE * (866) 472-5187 INT'L

-=. 2000 PERIWINKLE WAY, SANIBEL, (239) 395-0607


14970 CAPTIVA DRIVE, CAPTIVA * (239) 472-7800 * (866) 472-7800 TOLL FREE


Scan this QR code
with your Smart
Phone to search
all properties
available for sale!


ONE STOP SHOPPING! VIP IS THE ONLY ISLAND REAL ESTATE

OFFICE TO OFFER SALES, VACATION RENTALS, TITLE AND

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18B ISLAND SUN- JULY 1, 2011

Sanibel Rider A

Top 10 Fundraiser


Salli Kirkland with the Very Important
Banana character
alli Kirkland of Sanibel has been
named as a VIB and a Top 100
fundraiser by Bike MS: the Citrus
Tour.
This is Kirkland's third year participat-
ing in the annual 150-mile bike ride from
Lake Wales to Orlando and back on May
14 and 15. The ride attracts about 1,500


cyclists, who raise money for the Multiple
Sclerosis Society and in turn take part
in a lovely and sometimes grueling sup-
ported ride through the rolling hills and
orange groves.
Most of the funds raised are retained
locally to support patients with MS and
their families.
The VIB (Very Important Banana)
is awarded to cyclists raising $1,000.
VIB's recieve a special fundraiser jersey
noting their achievement and are given
special treatment following the ride.
The Top 100 list was compiled on
June 18, the deadline for all fundraising
to be turned in. Kirkland raised $1,590,
which put her at #86 on the list.
Kirkland said, "The generosity of the
people in this community inspires me to
keep riding and raising money. MS is a
disease which affects many people my
age. I always feel grateful after meeting
so many people whose lives are affected
by this crippling disease. I continue
to ride because I am lucky enough to
be able to. I continue to raise money
because I see the need is great, even
right here in my own community."
Bike MS rides are held in many states
and Kirkland encourages all bike riders
to consider participating. Shorter rides
are optional and training help is avail-
able on their website (Google bike MS).
Teams form in many communities so
cyclists can train and fundraise together.
Kirkland rides with Team Grupetto out
of Tampa, but is looking for local inter-
est. She can be reached at Billy's Bike
Shop, 472-3620.0


From page 11B

DDWS Welcomes First Intern
iNature Trail along Wildlife Drive, which will use QR (Quick Response) code scanning
technology to introduce visitors to refuge habitat in a whole new way.
"I'm very excited about this opportunity," said Templin. "For the last 20 years, I've
held a special place in my heart for Sanibel Island. My family has been coming to the
island tracing back to the 1940s, and I've vacationed here with my family since I was a
baby. Not even the muggy summer heat of south Florida could stop me from passing
up a chance like this."
To support DDWS and the refuge with a tax-deductible gift, visit www.dingdarling-
society.org or contact Birgie Vertesch at 292-0566, 472-1100 ext. 4, or e-mail direc-
tor@dingdarlingsociety.org.0

Family Night Kickball Games
Grab your family and head to the Sanibel ball fields on Saturday, July 2, for
Family Night Kickball Games. Hot dogs will be served from 6 to 6:30 p.m.
The games will start at 6:30 p.m. and go until 8 p.m. The games will kick
off July's National Recreation and Park Association Month to celebrate Rock Your
Park.
There are no fees to participate and the activity will take place weather permit-
ting. For more information, call the Sanibel Recreation Center at 472-0345.
The Sanibel Recreation Center is located at 3880 Sanibel-Captiva Road. Daily,
weekly and annual memberships are available. For information call 472-0345 or
visit www.mysanibel.com.4

Stop by our stores
1633 Periwinkle Way Pool Service & SuPPly
Chlorine * Tabs -Tools Pumps
Free computerized water analysis
www.bannerpoolservice.com
BANNER POOLSERVICE


- FL Lic. #CPC1 457804
STORE HouRs: M-F 9-4 SAT 10-1 * SERVICE: MON-SAT 8-5


Bay-tront 2-bedrm
2-bath on 2nd floor
at Mariner Pointe
$299K furnished


Beachview golf Stunning bay-front
course pool home pool home on
near beach, now Lighthouse Way
$549K furnished $2.495M


Beach-front
penthouse w/
income over
$125K/yr $1.195M


1/2+acre parcel on
east-end deep-
water intersecting
canals $930K


Beach-front Walk out to pool &
2-bedrm condo w/ beach from this
easy on-site rental income-producer
income $699K condo $699K


2nd-tioor gult-view
2-bedrm corner
unit at Kings
Crown $649K


Elevated beach
cottage in small
community near
Casa Ybel $599K


Fully-renovated Bay-view 2 bedrm 3-bedrm bay-view
top-floor 2 bedrm plus den w/both condo w/granite &
condo w/income screened balcony & stainless in
$599K furnished open decks $499K kitchen $499K


Large near-beach
cul-de-sac lot in
Sanibel Bayous II
$449K


Cottage-style all- Lot for single-
new resort walk- family home in The
out condo w/super Dunes golf/tennis
income $399K community $399K


Near-beach 2-
bedrm condo w/
decorator decor &
income $369K


Stphin&tb r pixhintleisui moi


Top-floor bay-front
2 bedrm w/high
ceilings & big water
view $349K


Convenient east-
end near-beach lot
for single-family
home $299K


2nd-floor corner 2-
bedrm condo at
Seashells of
Sanibel $274K


- p1111


Lot near this beach
access in Sanibel
River Estates
$199K


Lowest-priced
condo on Sanibel,
gets rental income
too $165K


West-tacing near-
beach lot on quiet
cul-de-sac
$149K


One of the last lots
in Island Woods w/
community pool &
tennis $249K




sanbe

REA LTF ASSOCIATE
2242 Periwinkle Way
Suite 3 in Sanibel Square


472-HOME (4663)
888-603-0603

Blog at
SanibelSusan.wordpress.com

Sanibe/Susan. corn


T





ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 19B


BELu CAPTIVE/


AlmosL Acre in SouLh Seas Lands End Village In SouLh Se35 PesorL
* I1 ,- , I , - | , - I , ,- I , , iH M I: , , , 1 , , - ,j. ,-, I , , ,- I
M - - Ilk- h--Ih,, Ilh - , 1l, h . - -,., -l, h 1,1 P'
* :','U�� � I _','U ��
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Best ol Loggerhead Coy
ll - i - .J I - i*llI 4 -4l I ii
Sh I b II n Ih .I : - I'
Slll I 1 -:l l1I I 0 1 H ll - I o . l
E llI I- -llI 1l I l h


Gull Front Home in Capliva Village

: Hi Al J ,I-I i I ,
U i ii


Gull Front 3 Bedroom HighTide Unil

S I J I I I - J
* 44 I II I


BANK OWNED - Andy Rosse Italian COur[yard Home
* - I . .. ii . -. Jl ' i -i - I. ,
M I I I----I I I I d


Least Expensive Poinie Santo Unit

* ll l I II

U


Exquisitely Remodeled Dunes Home Second to None
I d. - , J m ,- I,- I i ..- i, i i ... I l I i ]i
* I II IH i i _ ' ' n


Spacious Duplex Unil in Snug Harbor
* I.- 1 i iii l , . l 1 . 1-. . ll .I-
* _ I,,- .j ,. .. ,J,-n ,J _ 1.j 11,
* , .i , . ,,J 1 1 ,, , , J I.. . ,1 ,11 , i .,,J,- Jl,. lJi . ,,ji i , n . , ,iliii
* :'.' iiii


Pepuable Island Builders Dan Hahn Custom Buidlers
Build 10 Suit on Gull Access Canal Lol

S H I - I I . i
'* . I I - - ,


Luxury and Premiere Bo3iing Access
* 111,- l l: H I . ii i. l,- ,- I,, ,-
* IH I I- , ,I 1,-, R 1 I .1
*11.


360-degree Waier Views

* I J'. i I 1 ' l
* II
El II I


The Burns Family










ROYAL HELL L E
R e a I F < f a I r


SAN





20B ISLAND SUN- JULY 1, 2011

Life Begins At 80 For Jack Mckeon
As He Takes Over Managing
The Losing Florida Marlins
by Ed Frank
A t 80 years old can you imagine the rigors, the daily grind,
and the pressures of managing a Major League baseball
team - a team that is on track to record the most losses in
' -4 a single month in franchise history?
At 80 years old, can you imagine climbing aboard an airplane
at midnight after a late night game, flying across the country,
arriving in the wee hours of the morning and then preparing for
another game that same day?
-.J# rAnd at 80 years old, can you imagine roaring out of the dug-
out to protest an umpire's call or handling the daily barrage of
questions from an often belligerent press?
These are the staggering tasks, and many more, facing cigar-smoking Jack McKeon
who took over last week as manager of the Florida Marlins that were 3-22 for the
month of June through early this week.
McKeon was summoned to take charge of the Marlins on June 20 after they had
gone 1-19 in an historic collapse. Just 20 days previously, they began the month nine
games over .500 (31-22). According to the Elias Sports Bureau, no team had ever
racked up a 1-19 record after being nine games over .500.


Whether the Octogenarian McKeon
can rescue the Marlins as he did eight
years ago when he guided them to a
World Series title remains a question mark.
Through his first six games, the Marlins
were 2-4.
It is almost certain that McKeon is only
a stop-gap manager for the remainder of
the 2011 season. And when the Marlins
move into their new stadium next season,
don't be surprised if the current Chicago -
White Sox manager, Ozzie Guillen, is the '
new field boss.
Only six games into his newest manage-
rial stint, McKeon experienced an inexcus- / \
able pitching blunder by one of his pitch-
ers, Steve Cishek, that resulted in a 2-1
Marlins' loss.
While attempting to intentionally walk
the Seattle Mariners' Carlos Peguero,
Cishek threw a wild pitch allowing Dustin
Ackley to score from third base with the
winning run.
"I have never had it happen to me in all Jack McKeon
my years, McKeon said.
This bizarre blunder is emblematic of the Marlins June woes.
You've got to wonder why McKeon would agree to walk into the Marlins mess at
his age? The answer is probably a mixture of the following:
He knew the players as he was on the Marlins payroll as a consultant. He was
available immediately and because he has no long-term aspirations for the job, he
wasn't concerned about front-office politics.
Finally, despite his age, McKeon has the reputation as a taskmaster who demands
that his players play hard and intelligent baseball. It appears that Cishek hadn't got
that message last Sunday.
Not a single player on the current Marlins roster had even been born when
McKeon landed his first job as manager with the Kansas City Royals in 1973. In
fact, his span from that job to this recent stint with the Marlins - 38 years - has
been exceeded by only Connie Mack who lasted 56 years because he also owned the
Philadelphia Athletics.
If you want to witness baseball history in the making, drive over to South Beach
and watch the 80-year-old McKeon manage the Marlins. The way they are playing,
you sure won't have trouble getting a ticket.
Miracle Sponsor Two Big Fireworks Shows This Weekend
Perhaps two big fireworks extravaganzas tonight, Friday, and Sunday night will
serve to snap the season's second-half losing start for the Fort Myers Miracle baseball
team.
After finishing the first-half with a 34-36 record and a second place standing in the
Florida State League South Division, the Miracle began the second-half losing four
straight.
The Miracle hosts the St. Lucie Mets tonight at 7:05 p.m. with the fireworks show
to follow the game. St. Lucie was the South Division first-half champions.
Charlotte provides the opposition Saturday and Sunday. The Saturday game has a
6:05 p.m. start and Sunday, 7:05 p.m. again followed by fireworks.


Coffee Bar Gives To Fireworks Show


Bailey's contributed
a check for $250 to
the Friends of 4th of July
Fireworks last week.
The show will be a major .
draw for tourists and island-
ers. The fireworks will begin
at dusk, launched from
Bailey Road on the bay side. ...::
"It wouldn't be the Fourth
of July without fireworks,"
said Coffee Bar Manager r
Quinton Foshee. This is the uu<* 24, "i( 1
second year the Coffee Bar
has been open for the 4th
of July, and the second year
featuring the Red, White and Jeret Foshee, left, and Manager and Quinton Foshee of
Berry Smoothie to celebrate the Coffee Bar@ Bailey's
the holiday.
Sharon and Judy Michie are again heading up the campaign after the fireworks were
cut from the City of Sanibel budget in 2009.
For more information or to make a donation, email friendsofjuly4fireworks@gmail.
com.4





ISLAND SUN- JULY 1, 2011 21B


-�11111 Mlls


vacant Lot with House Plans Available Beautiful Bayfront Lot in Jonathan Harbour 3BR/2.5BA
Talking Distance to Beach Private Wrap Around Boat Dock Custom Built Mediterranean Style Home
convenient Old Naples Neighborhood Gated Community with Gulf Access Steps to Beach and Breathtaking Sunsets
offered at $649,000 Offered at $649,000 Offered at $769,000
contact LeAne Taylor Suarez Contact Denise Chambre Contact Jennifer Berry
39.872.1632 239.247.2868 239.910.8430








waterfront Lot with 150ft of Bay Frontage 4BR/ 3.5BA 3BR/2.5BA
ween Waters Area Direct Access Canal Front Home Large Open Floor plan
irect Access Wrap Around Dock with Boat Lift Overlooks 1st Fairway in Beachview CC
offered at $995,000 Offered at $1,299,000 Offered at $1,200,000
contact LeAne Taylor Suarez Contact Jean Baer Contact Cindy Sitton
39.872.1632 239.691.9249 239.810.4772




BON VOYAGE PARTY


JIM STEWART

THURSDAY, JULY 7, 2011

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22B ISLAND SUN - JULY 1,2011

School Smart
- by Shelley M. Greggs, NCSP
Adolescent Development: Physical Development


physical devel-
opment
during the
teen years is rapid
and extraordinary.
There are several
growth spurts with
rapid gains in
height and weight.
Girls tend to have
their growth spurt earlier than boys
with their weight gain from new body
fat that grows to protect their reproduc-
tive organs. Weight gain in boys is from
increased muscle development.
Another significant physical change
in teens involves their sleep needs and
habits. According to information on
teen sleep habits from the Mayo Clinic,
the teenage internal body clock (circa-
dian rhythm) is temporarily reset, telling
teenagers to fall asleep later and wake
up later. In teens, the natural brain
hormone melatonin is produced later
at night than in children and adults,
making it harder for teens to fall asleep
early. Teenagers need at least nine
hours of sleep nightly; however given
the early start of school, studying, after
school jobs and extra curricular activi-
ties, very few manage to get the sleep
they need.
Teenage brains continue to grow
and develop contrary to previous views
about brain development being com-


pleted at the onset of adolescence. New
research and information from UCLA
now indicates that the brain continues
to change into the early 20s with the
frontal lobes, which are responsible for
reasoning and problem solving, develop-
ing last.
Puberty results in many biological
changes and the sexual development of
adolescents. These changes signify that,
biologically, adolescents are now matur-
ing sexually and becoming interested in
sex. Exploration and expression of their
sexuality such as the choice to become
sexually active, sexual orientation and
gender identity become extremely
important for teens as they face the
many questions that sexual maturity
brings.
Given these new physical devel-
opments, what do we see in teens?
Teenagers need more sleep to sustain
these new changes. They may seem
clumsier because of the growth spurts
and because body parts do not all
develop at the same rate. Body image is
a major concern for teens, particularly
girls. There may be significant worries
about weight and serious eating disor-
ders can develop during adolescence.
Teenagers may also be anxious about
the rates of their development. If they
develop too quickly or too slowly they
often feel out of place and may have
problems fitting in with their peers.


Teens that mature earlier often have
unrealistic expectations placed upon
them by peers and adults. Those whose
development is slower than average are
frequently teased and left out. Certainly
teenagers will be interested in sex and
will ask questions, trying to figure out
their values.
When parents and teens are knowl-
edgeable about what changes and
behaviors to expect during adolescence,
they can cope with this transition more
effectively. Here are some other sugges-
tions:
* Don't criticize or compare the teens
to others.
* Encourage teens to get enough
sleep and let them sleep extra late on
days when they do not have morning
obligations



'Ding" STAR

Teacher Helps

At Refuge
R'or the third consecutive year, JN.
Ding" Darling National Wildlife
Refuge has hired a Summer
Teachers Assisting Refuges (STAR)
teacher for two months to help with
family programs and other environmen-
tal education activities.
This year's STAR, Kinti Snider, will be
a junior at Florida Gulf Coast University
this fall, majoring in psychology with a
minor in education. For the past two
years, she has worked as a tutor and
teacher's aide at Three Oaks Elementary
School as part of FGCU's Circle of
Friends tutoring and mentoring program.
Besides the family programs, Snider
will assist with public library partnerships,
developing a Climate Change curriculum,
and assisting the refuge's education spe-
cialist, Ranger Becky Wolff.
"I really enjoy being part of the pro-
grams and events that 'Ding' Darling
puts together," said Snider. "The STAR
teacher position gives me room to put
my creativity and knowledge to good use.
I absolutely love learning, and here at
'Ding' Darling I learn new things about
the environment around me every day."
The STAR position at "Ding" Darling
is made possible by a grant from the LAT
Foundation to "Ding" Darling Wildlife
Society-Friends of the Refuge (DDWS).


* Encourage and model healthy eat-
ing and exercise habits.
* Provide honest answers to teens
about sex.
* Be supportive of their need for per-
sonal time and space.
Ms. Greggs is adjunct faculty at
Edison State College, where she teach-
es psychology and education courses.
She is also Nationally Certified
School Psychologist and consultant
for School Consultation Services, a
private educational consulting com-
pany. Questions for publication may
be addressed to smgreggs@gmail.com.
Not all questions submitted can be
addressed through this publication.#


Kinti Snider

As a non-profit 501(c)3 organization,
DDWS works to support J.N. "Ding"
Darling National Wildlife Refuge's mis-
sion of conservation, wildlife and habitat
protection, research, and public education
through charitable donations and Refuge
Nature Shop proceeds.
To support DDWS and the refuge with
a tax-deductible gift, visit www.dingdar-
lingsociety.org or contact Birgie Vertesch
at 239-292-0566, 239-472-1100 ext. 4,
or director@dingdarlingsociety.org.A


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Will Power

Might As Well Win It
- by Craig R. Hersch, Florida Bar Board Certified
Wills, Trusts & Estates Attorney; CPA


She Boston
Celtics
I basketball
franchise was the
NBA benchmark
franchise during
the 1950s and
'60s. Coached by
Red Auerbach and
led by Bill Russell,
Tommy Heinsohn,
KC Jones, John Havlicek and Bob
Cousy, the team created a champi-
onship tradition that leads to today.
Something that caught my eye recently
was a picture of a sign that hung in their
locker room during those years. It said:
The game is scheduled - we have to
play - might as well win it!
I think that sign can be applied to
a lot of things about life. Since I'm an
estate planning specialist and this col-
umn is about estate planning, I'll apply it
to that. Some folks are reluctant to work
on their estate planning. Sometimes it's
because of procrastination, other times
it's a fear of confronting one's own
mortality; there are obviously a variety
of other reasons.
But the game is scheduled. None of
us will live forever and most of us will
face a period of incapacity prior to our
demise. We have to play it - the ups



Foundation

Awards $400,000

In Scholarships
The Southwest Florida Community
Foundation awarded more than
$400,000 in scholarships to local
students during its recent award cycle.
Community foundation scholarships are
given to high school seniors who will
continue their education at the univer-
sity, community college or vocational/
technical school level, as well as to
undergraduate and graduate students
continuing a post-secondary education.
According to Julia East, the founda-
tion's president and CEO, "This year's
scholarship cycle was different in that
we were able to accept and process
applications completely online." The
resulting efficiency benefitted founda-
tion staff and volunteers as well as the
applicants. "This is a case where an
investment in technology created a real
win-win."
Recently, the 2011 scholarship recip-
ients attended an intimate reception
hosted by the community foundation at
the Sidney & Berne Davis Art Center in
Fort Myers.
The Southwest Florida Community
Foundation has been supporting the
communities of Lee, Charlotte, Glades,
Hendry and Collier counties since 1976.
With assets of over $60 million, the
community foundation has provided
more than $49 million in grants and


and downs of life are well chronicled
and anyone who's an adult knows that
our adventure has an end at some time.
So we might as well win it.
How do you apply that to your estate
plan? Well, we all know that we have
to plan our legal and financial lives.
There's no getting around that. Whether
we have a large estate or a modest
estate, everyone has to have a budget
and a means to plan for their day-to-day
living expenses and retirement. We also
know that each and every one of us is
likely to become disabled at some point
in life and therefore need to put into
place a succession plan for someone to
manage our affairs if we become unable
to manage our own.
Finally, and I know this will come as
a great shock to many of you, we all are
going to die one day. That means we
have to put a succession plan in place
for our family. We want to take care of
our spouse and/or other loved ones in
a responsible manner. We all have ideas
how we want the stewardship of our
assets to follow, and we all have goals
and dreams for those we leave behind.
So the game is scheduled - for each
and every one of us. Each and every
one of us is playing the game right now.
So we might as well win it! How
does one win this game? It's really not


scholarships to the communities it
serves.
For more information, call 274-5900
or visit www.floridacommunity.com.

Airport Traffic
During May, 587,633 passen-
gers traveled through Southwest
Florida International Airport,
an increase of 6.4 percent compared
to May 2010. Year-to-date, passenger
traffic is up 6.1 percent from the same
period last year.
The traffic leader in May was Delta,
with 130,761 passengers traveling to
and from Fort Myers. Rounding out the
top five airlines were AirTran (92,107),
Southwest (78,645), JetBlue (61,246)
and Continental (55,417).
Southwest Florida International
Airport had 6,341 aircraft movements
(takeoffs and landings), a decrease of
2.7 percent compared to May 2010.
Page Field saw 5,896 movements, an
18.2 percent decrease from May 2010.
In addition, more than 2.4 million
pounds of air freight moved through
Southwest Florida International Airport
in May 2011, a decrease of 17.6 per-
cent compared to May 2010.
Southwest Florida International
Airport served more than 7.5 million
passengers in 2010 and is one of the
top 50 U.S. airports for passenger traf-
fic. No ad valorem (property) taxes are
used for airport operation or construc-
tion. For more information, log onto
www.flylcpa.com.0


that hard. It's not about picking the right
stocks or investing in the right assets.
It's more about having a game plan and
following it through. We need to enlist
the services of those who can help us
achieve our goals.
Just as the Celtics had Red
Auerbach, you may need a coach to
help you with investment, legal or tax
decisions. You may be your own coach
and need to train your reserves how to
come off the bench. But whatever it is
that you need - whatever it is that will
help you and your family win this game
- why not just go out and do it?
�2011 Craig R. Hersch. Learn
more at www.sbshlaw.com.�

Support Group
support group specifically for
families of nursing home and
assisted living facility residents
will meet on July 19 at 10 a.m. at the
Dubin Alzheimer's Resource Center,
10051 McGregor Boulevard, Suite 101
in Fort Myers.
The focus of the meeting is issues,
concerns, and questions families face as
they cope with placing a loved one in a
long-term care facility. The group is open
to all interested families of nursing home
or assisted living residents at no charge.
For information call 437-3007.4


ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 23B
Insurance Tip

Occupancy
Terms

Unwrapped
by Marge Meek
asic to every
homeowner
or condo
insurance policy
is your occupancy
status. If you are
a property owner
who lives here full-
time, your policy is
written as owner-
occupied primary.
With that comes worldwide liability and
usually pre-defined coverages based
on the dwelling coverage amount.
Discounts are given for this type of poli-
cy and if this is you, read no further.
Seasonal policies mean that the
property owner occupies the building
for specific periods each year, usually
winter, and there are three or more con-
secutive months during the year when
the property is not occupied.
There can be a combination of
owner and tenant occupancy. Some
companies may require a central fire
and burglar alarm or that the property
be located in a gated and/or guarded
community. Insurance rating factors
are typically higher, but some insurance
companies offer premises only liability
continued on page 24B


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24B ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011

The Wonder Of
Mother Nature
by Cindy Malszycki
ne of
today's hot-
test design
trends is a return to
nature. From fab-
rics to wall cover-
ings to accessories,
our living spaces
can easily reflect an
embrace of Mother
Nature.
Why the growing interest in bringing
a little bit of the outdoors inside? First,
we long for peace and quiet at home.
As our lives outside our homes become
more harried and stressful, we are turning
to our homes as retreats and decorating
them with furnishings and accessories we
find soothing and comfortable,
Secondly, our increased awareness
of the environment and the quest to
preserve its beauty has led to a desire to
bring bits of it home.
Here's a look at several areas of interi-
or design that can get you back to nature.
Fabrics. Bouquets of colorful botani-
cals with flower, leaf and vine prints are
perennial favorites. Imagine relaxing in
a lush garden where flowers flourish all
around you - soft violets, delicate lilies of
the valley, bold hydrangeas and stately
red tulips. Fun, faux animal prints remain
popular - even zebra stripes and leopard


spots will lend an air of the exotic to any
room.
Colors. From gorgeous garden
shades to the rich fruit tones of deep
raspberries, soft banana yellows, plums
and strawberries. Even nature's neutrals
are also playing their important role -
wheat brown, amber waves of grain, the
creamy whites of magnolia blossoms and
terra cotta corals all highlighted by an
amazing azure blue sky. All these colors
are uplifted by nature's green - the color
that will dominate our interior decorating
in this decade - from deep, leafy green to
teal, to greens with a yellow tint.
Furnishings. Today's worn weath-
ered wood styles, featuring more of a
matte finish with lighter wood tones are
even appearing on contemporary furnish-
ings. Sofas and chairs are being covered
in natural cotton and sport trims of raffia
and hemp. Wicker and rattan furniture
mixed with warm wood tones lend them-
selves to more of a casual style of deco-
rating.
Wall Coverings. Fabrics, florals
and botanicals are blooming in their
popularity as wall coverings. Don't worry
about too much pattern; these bloom-
ing designs look great when mixed with
stripes, checks or even plaids.
Window Treatments. Floral print
drapery fabrics designed in a traditional
swag and jabot treatment will definitely
give any room a perennial touch. And
by coordinating your "blooming" window
treatments with furniture, bedding - even
your linens - you'll find yourself surround-
ed by Mother Nature's beauty.


Our love of Earth and the resurgence
to preserve it influences us to bring
nature's colors into our homes and our
everyday lives. And what better way to
start soothing the soul than in your own
home. Relax! Enjoy! You deserve it!
Cindy Malszycki is an interior deco-
rator on Sanibel. She can be reached at
cindy@decden.net.
From page 23B
Occupancy
and reduced coverages, which will dis-
count the premium.
Lastly, there is a secondary occu-
pancy definition, meaning the dwelling
is occupied intermittently by the prop-
erty owner on a year-round basis. There
may not be three or more consecu-
tive months during the year when the
property is not occupied by the owner.
Rentals for less than the amount of time
occupied by the owner are often accept-
able. This policy closely resembles the
primary policy with a surcharge for not
being in residence full-time.
As your occupancy type changes, it
is very important that you notify your
agent and discuss what circumstances
need to be rewritten into your policy.
When claim time happens, you do not
need trouble because your policy inac-
curately describes your occupancy situ-
ation.
Marge Meek is a Sanibel-Captiva
insurance agent, who can be reached
at mmeek@rosierinsurance.com.4


It's Hot Out
There, Isn't It?
by Bryan Hayes
on't you love
.| when people
' L say, "Is it hot
- "- enough for ya?"
What are you sup-
, posed to say? Nah,
S . I like it when I feel
01 j like I'm baking,
or being baked -
whichever version
you prefer. Why
don't you just throw in some 100 per-
cent humidity and I'll be just swell - bak-
ing and glistening all at the same time.
Well, as the title implies, it sure gets hot
here, but there are certain things that
can be done to make us as comfortable
as possible.
With the advent of modern technology
we have the cure - air conditioning. Just
imagine for a moment where we would
be in the state of Florida without air con-
ditioning. Would we even want to live
here? I wouldn't. I don't particularly enjoy
being baked. We rely on air conditioning
to keep us cool, dry and comfortable,
and as with all mechanical equipment, it
requires a certain amount of upkeep.
In addition to A/C there are other
ways to help keep the air in your home
cooler and save money at the same time.
Here are some tips that should help:
* Have your system checked at the


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i he Village * 2340 Periwinkle Way * Suite J-1
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very least once a year by a state certified
air conditioning contractor. The money
spent for this check is almost always
saved in energy bills and even more so, it
prevents a great deal of trouble down the
road. Little hint: A/C systems all seem to
break down at the same time - when it
gets hot. So stay ahead of the curve and
get your system checked before it's too
unbearable to be without.
* Keep your ceiling fans going 24
hours a day, seven days a week. The
amount of energy that is required to run
your air conditioning for one hour could
run all of the ceiling fans in your home
for 24 hours. This is not to say that you
can turn your air conditioning off - please
don't, you'll put me out of business - but
you may be able to run your A/C a little
warmer because of the evaporative effect
created by the air movement created by
the ceiling fans.
* Prevent that sunshine from coming
in during the hottest times. Natural light is
a wonderful thing for keeping the micro-
organisms from growing, but it is one of
the major contributing heat sources infil-
trating our homes. So close the blinds on
the sunny side of the house and keep that
room from getting too hot.
* Keep that fridge coil clean. This
may sound like a strange suggestion but
your fridge coil is the part that distributes
the heat out of your refrigerator. If the
coil is dirty the system has to run longer,
doing two things: raising your electric bill
and adding more heat to the conditioned
space that needs to be removed. A fridge
brush can usually be obtained at a hard-
ware store. If they don't have them in


stock, I bet they'll order one for you.
* While taking showers and baths, run
your bathroom exhausts. The heat and
moisture created by bathing really adds
to the load of your A/C system. Let it
run for at least 10 minutes after you are
done. Better yet, have a timer/switch
installed on your bathroom exhaust; that
way you don't leave it running all day.
* Cooking adds a tremendous amount
of heat that needs to be removed. So
cook on the grill with your family a cou-
ple of times a week.
* And last but not least, drink plenty
of water. Our bodies have their own cool-
ing system that requires a tremendous
amount of fluid to work at peak perfor-
mance. Not to mention that it's good for
you!
As always, thank you for reading and
stay cool.
Bryan Hayes is a Sanibel air condi-
tioning contractor He also owns, with
his brother Todd, an electrical busi-
ness on Sanibel. He can be reached at
Bryan@Sanibelair.com. 0


To advertise in the
Island Sun
Call 395-1213


ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 25B

New Location For
Community Foundation
he Southwest Florida Community Foundation has relocated to 8771 College
Parkway, Building 2, Suite 201, Fort Myers, FL 33919, between South
Pointe Boulevard and Winkler Road on College Parkway in South Fort Myers.
According to Julia East, president and CEO of Southwest Florida Community
Foundation, the larger facility provides about 3,100 more square feet to allow for the
nonprofit's current and future growth.
"We have almost doubled our floor space," said East. "This is something we've
needed to do for a while now, but have had to wait for the right opportunity. The new
space allows us to stretch out a bit, increase the size of our nonprofit resource area
and hold more events on-site."
As for future needs, East pointed out the larger building enables the foundation to
adapt to its anticipated growth. "The community foundation is all about sustainabil-
ity and making sure both present and future community needs are considered. Our
stretching out, then, is really more about reaching out to the community even better."
The community foundation's phone numbers, fax number, email addresses and
website address will remain the same.
The Southwest Florida Community Foundation has been supporting the communi-
ties of Lee, Charlotte, Glades, Hendry and Collier counties since 1976. With assets of
more than $60 million, the community foundation has provided more than $49 mil-
lion in grants and scholarships to the communities it serves.
For more information, call 274-5900 or visit www.floridacommunity.com.0


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26B ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011

Sponsor Named
For Cattle
Barons" Ball
Specialists in Urology has joined
with the American Cancer Society
of Lee County for the second year
in a row to be the presenting sponsor of
the 2012 Cattle Barons' Ball.
Cattle Barons' Ball, one of the larg-
est fundraising events in Lee County,
will be held January 21 in Fort Myers.
Each year corporate and community
leaders pull on their boots and put on
their cowboy hats for an evening of
Wild West-style fun. Participants take
part in games and auctions, and dine
on gourmet cuisine with a western flare.
There is also live music and dancing -
all to support the fight against cancer,
the nation's number one public health
concern. Since the Lee County Cattle
Barons' Ball debut in 2004, more than
$3 million has been raised to support
the American Cancer Society, help-
ing to increase the survival rate to 66
percent for all cancers. The American
Cancer Society is the official sponsor
of birthdays, and because of public
support, 11 million cancer survivors in
America will celebrate another birthday
this year.
Other Cattle Barons' Ball spon-
sors already on board for the 2012
event include: 21st Century Oncology,
Home-Tech, Florida Weekly, Suncoast
Beverage Sales, Chico's, Jason's Deli,


White Rock Distillery, NBC-2, and
Gulfshore Life. For information on
available sponsorships, contact Beth
Hayes at 936-1113, ext. 3909 or beth.
hayes@cancer.org .

Super Lawyers
And Rising Stars
attorney Craig R. Hersch, a part-
ner in the law firm of Sheppard,
Brett, Stewart, Hersch, Kinsey
& Hill, PA, was selected for the 2011
Florida Super Lawyers listing for the third
consecutive year in the areas of estate
planning and probate and tax. Attorney
Michael B. Hill, also a partner in the
firm, was selected for the second year to
the 2011 Rising Stars list in the area of
estate planning and probate. Both are
Florida Bar Board Certified attorneys in
wills, trusts, and estates.
The annual Super Lawyers and Rising
Stars listings are consumer ratings servic-
es of Thomson Reuters published in Law
& Politics magazine. The Super Lawyers
listing represents the top 5 percent of
attorneys in Florida who have attained a
high degree of peer recognition and pro-
fessional achievement. The Rising Stars
listing recognizes the state's top up-and-
coming attorneys.0

Read us online at
IslandSunNews. com


Florida Residency
And Estate Planning

* What are the advantages to
Florida Residency?
* Is my will and trust from up North
still valid?
" Why do I need to update my legal
documents to Florida law? A, "
" How do I avoid probate?


01" 1,


I'J 1.J-I


* Can I save taxes by declaring
Florida Residency?
* What do I need to know about
Florida homestead laws?


SHEPPARD, BRETT, STEWART,
HERSCH, KINSEY & HILL P.A.
Attorneys at Law
Since 1924
www.sbshlaw.com


Craig R. Hersch
Board Certified
Wills, Trusts & Estates
Attorney; CPA
Will PowerAuthor


New Island Realtors


,'~E ~U





I-


-.01


XI;
~


Ovid Richards, Shirley Richards, Doris Trowbridge, Kay Mullins and Carolyn Tongyai
F ive new members were inducted into the Sanibel and Captiva Islands
Association of Realtors at its June orientation meeting. Requirements for
membership, in addition to a Florida real estate license, include membership
in the national and state associations and completion of a local training program
that includes professional standards and ethics, multiple listing service instruction,
and orientation sessions at both the Sanibel-Captiva Conservation Foundation and
Sanibel City Hall.
The new members and their company affiliations are Kay Mullins, VIP Realty
Group; Ovid Richards, RE/MAX of the Islands; Shirley Richards, RE/MAX of the
Islands; Carolyn Tongyai, John R. Wood, Island Real Estate; Doris Trowbridge, John
Gee and Company.#




VASANTA SENERAT CPA, P.A.
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
[ AAccounting and Tax Preparation for
r Businesses * Individuals * Condo Associations
Non Residents
SANIBEL * 472-6000 FORT MYERS * 418-0008
1633 Periwinkle Way * Anchor Point 3949 Evans Ave. * Suite 205*33901







Marge Meek


Long-time Island Resident
-k, "Call me anytime for your business
and personal insurance needs.

Serving Florida
.B, for over 55
mmeek@rosierinsurance.com t )5 ' years with a
-. -- team of over 35

2 3 9-472-1152 professionals.


9100 College Pointe Ct. * Fort Myers, FL 33919 * 239-334-1141




ISLAND SUN- JULY 1, 2011 27B


Eyelid Surgery Center
-- - Fort Myers Office
239.481.9995

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28B ISLAND SUN- JULY 1, 2011
deaRPharmacist
First Aid Ointment
From Calendula
by Suzy Cohen, RPh
Dear
Pharmacist:
4a D It seems
my kids spend the
summer getting
bumped and bruised.
Can you recommend
a natural remedy to
treat all those boo-
boos?
PE, Clackamus, Oregon
Yes, I have just the thing. Not too
long ago, a friend of mine took a nasty
spill while riding her bicycle. She shared
the details of what happened with me,
and today, I will share her story with
you. My friend's next-door neighbor
asked politely how she was doing after
the minor accident, and she confessed
to her neighbor that everything hurt.
"I have just the thing," the neighbor
responded and ducked inside her house,
emerging a moment later with a jar of
calendula cream. Calendula (Calendula
officinalis) is an herb that has been used
safely all over the world for centuries,
specifically for wound healing.
My friend decided to give her neigh-
bor's cream a try, since she trusted the
source. She trusted her because the lady
had raised five teenagers who played
every sport from soccer to volleyball. If
this stuff came with the soccer mom's
seal of approval, it had to be effective.


As my friend relayed her story to me,
I became excited to write about it too,
since there are no prescription drugs or
salves that do all that calendula can. My
friend dabbed the cream on her bruises
and scrapes, took a nap and woke up
significantly better. Within days, she was
as good as new.
This inspired me to research calen-
dula. I wish I knew about it when my
children were young. A few European
studies have concluded calendula to
help soothe wounds and improve heal-
ing. It has antifungal, antiviral, and even
anti-tumor properties! I think calendula
would be fantastic for cradle cap and
diaper rashes, or any rash for that mat-
ter. You can use it on minor burns,
sunburn, bedsores, eczema and poison
ivy. A small study proved it can ease
the pain of radiation-induced dermati-
tis. Calendula may improve acne too.
Health food stores and online retailers
sell calendula in cream, lotions, oint-
ments or tinctures. You'll see various
brands and companies selling it, a
few of which include Boiron, Weleda,
California Baby and Hyland's.
If you are creating a first-aid cabinet,
I highly recommend you include calen-
dula. Put it next to your hydrocortisone
and tea tree oil. Calendula is so safe you
can literally eat the beautiful yellow flow-
ers from which the cream is made, so
long as you're not allergic to flowers in
the daisy or marigold family. Calendula
extract imparts a beautiful yellow color,
so it's used as a natural coloring agent
in cuisines around the world. Lately, I've
been buying the fresh (and edible ver-
sion) of flowers from my natural grocer


Support Group For Adult
Children Of Alzheimer's Persons
Support group specifically for adults who have a parent with Alzheimer's
disease or a related disorder will meet at the Dubin Alzheimer's Resource
Center, 10051 McGregor Boulevard, Suite 101, Fort Myers. Interested care-
givers can attend on Tuesday, July 5, at 6:15 p.m.
Meetings are held each month on the first Tuesday at 6:15 p.m. The meetings
are sponsored by the Dubin Alzheimer's Resource Center.
The focus of this support group meeting is issues, concerns, and questions adult
children face as they provide care to a parent with memory loss or strive to learn
more about Alzheimer's disease. The group is open to all interested individuals at
no charge.
The Alvin A. Dubin Alzheimer's Resource Center, a United Way partner agency,
provides informational, educational, and supportive assistance to individuals with
Alzheimer's disease and related disorders and their caregivers. For more informa-
tion, the center can be contacted at 437-3007.�


12 Week Body Challenge


1A New lelalthier Aou

o Look Better, Feel Beiier

B , Fit. HIave Fun A I_

Make the commitment to yourself to become a healthier ~out
Are You Up 'lo The Challenge?


to garnish salads and soups. It makes
for a delicious conversation piece at my
dinner table.
DID YOU KNOW:
Folate found in green leafy veggies
(and supplements) was just shown to
reduce colon cancer risk.



Mom And Me











by Lizzie and Pryce
izzie and Pryce answer your ques-
tions and give advice about aging
concerns from a two-generational
perspective. A mother and daughter
team, Lizzie is a retired RN and health
educator, and Pryce is a licensed psy-
chotherapist in private practice who
specializes in the care of elders and
people with chronic illnesses.
Dear Mom & Me,
I am a single woman - a retired career
educator. My career was foremost so
I never married, but I now realize how
much I have missed.
After I retired I was thrilled to be able
to stay in my home and enjoy the many
pleasures. But I now realize that this can-
not go on too much longer and I must
make a change, as I am completely on
my own with no family.
I have interviewed many complexes
and have one very basic problem. I am



Got A Problem?
Dr. Connie Is In
by Constance
Clancy
Q: I work in an
office where there
is constant food
brought in and it
Sis not healthy. I
am having trouble
resisting eating it
and as a result I
Sam gaining weight.
I have a desk job
and I don't get a lot of exercise to begin
with. How can I get more willpower and
feel more of a balance with my eating
behavior?
A: Perhaps you could initiate some
healthy snacks at the office by bringing
something in yourself such as a tray of
veggies and fruit with a yogurt dip? It is
healthy and you can even purchase the
prepared trays at the grocery store. Feel
free to talk with your co-workers and
see if they will get on the band wagon


This information is not intended
to treat, cure or diagnose your condi-
tion. Suzy Cohen is the author of The
24-Hour Pharmacist and is a registered
pharmacist. To contact her, visit www.
dearpharmacist.com.


terrified that I will not have the financial
resources to see me to the end, and then
I will be out on the street. What do I do
then?
Ada
Dear Ada,
In today's economy, many singles
and married people are having the same
problem as you. Nobody knows for sure
what is ahead.
I would suggest that you get all of the
information you can about your financial
position and seek the counsel of an expe-
rienced, older financial advisor; maybe
she/he will have the answer for you.
So far as what you have "missed,"
many married women envy you. They
would have loved having a career and all
of the glamour in your life rather than a
life of domesticity.
Lizzie
Dear Ada,
What's to regret? What did you miss?
You made a life for yourself as a single
professional. You can make a life for
yourself as a retired single professional.
Being married is not a requirement
to participate in social activities and net-
working. Many single women (divorced
or widowed) are enjoying rich social lives.
The key is you need to take an active
role in creating your social connections
through church, senior centers, local
parks and recreation programming.
Pryce
Lizzie and Pryce's email address is
momandmeaging@hotmail.com.4�


with you and prepare healthy snacks to
bring into the office.
I know that some companies have
employee wellness programs through a
wellness center and even have walking
groups during their lunch hour or after
work. If your office does not partake in
that, talk with your co-workers and see
if anyone might be interested in starting
a wellness program for employees.
Rethink eating anything that is high
in calories and especially those foods
that are from a vending machine.
Perhaps you and your co-workers could
also take turns bringing in healthy
snacks once per week. Maybe everyone
could bring in a different fruit each day
of the week. Research shows that eating
a variety of colorful fruits and vegetables
is the best way to get disease-fighting
antioxidants. Remember that balance is
the key, using your mind, body, spirit
and emotions all around in healthy way.
Dr Clancy is a licensed mental
health therapist, certified hypnothera-
pist, life coach, author and public
speaker You may email Dr Connie at
connie@drconstance.com.


(239)395. Banbriiv I6 di 975 RciI R


(2 39) 395 - Body I W 91


975 Rabbit Rd






Dr. Dave

Whiplash Wiles
by Dr. Dave
Hepburn
rue story here
(and these
are rare).
I'd coaxed ol'
Ichiro, my Toyota
Rustbucket, to a
law abiding stop
at the corner of
a busy intersec-
tion. Cranking
my creaky cranky neck hard to port to
check for traffic prior to lunging out into
the wilds of downtown traffic, I suddenly
felt an explosion in Ichiro's backside and
I was instantly and violently launched
onto Main Street somewhat sooner
than originally planned. I had been rear-
ended, but not by an Escort (the car) or
a Toyota Tin Can or a 92-year-old com-
missionnaire on a moped, but rather by
an armored truck! No guff.
Stunned, more than usual, I got out
of my car to survey the remains of my
rear end when two guards got out of the
Brinks, with guns. "Hey listen," I urgently
urged, "If you keep those guns holstered,
I'll say it was my fault. Heck, I'll say I was
drunk."
Now, though a Sherman tank had
tried to mate with my Toyota, I honestly
wasn't upset as these fender benders
are seldom intentional, hockey parking
lots excluded. And though I wasn't hurt
or upset about my first ever MVA, or at
least the first one that I hung around for,
I noticed that my hands were actually
shaking like Mohammed Ali working a
jack hammer. I was quite studious of my
involuntary fight or flight reaction and
as fleeing was not an option I decided to
take a swing at the 7-foot-four guard's
jaw and...
Dave, you promised a true story.
Alright, fact was, I felt no pain until
later that night when my neck began to
stiffen. By morning I felt like I'd been hit
by an armored truck which is apparently
not all that unusual when you've been
hit by an armored truck. My left arm
was now buzzing and tingling and my
left shoulder was not an overly happy
shoulder.
I called my doctor, who in his kind,
considerate manner suggested that
"You're a doctor, what do you need
me for?" obviously forgetting that it is
illegal for a doctor to prescribe himself
heavy duty narcotics. I called my lawyer
who, realizing that he didn't have to run
down and post bail again for prescribing
myself heavy duty narcotics, was actually
excited to hear from me.
"A Brinks truck? Really?? Dave, this
is a sign from God!"
Now this is often where the games
begin. Over the years I have seen a
trumpzillion patients with whiplash, a
condition where your intestinal whip-
worms get jerked so hard that their eye-
lashes fall off.
Most of you who are hurtin' a couple
of weeks after an accident are legit but
there are some of you who are faking it.
I have news for you... we know. How,
you ask? Well I shan't tell you all of our


secrets but simply put, we are watch-
ing you, and not only via surveillance
with the Nano Oompa Loompas with
their NanoNikons we surreptitiously
insert into your ear when we examine
you. We watch how you react as you
perform certain tests to see if the pain
you're expressing is consistent with the
injury. We also have methods to deter-
mine exaggeration, which again, I could
tell you about, but I won't.
But what I can reveal is that the
truly objective findings such as palpable
inflammation is something we can
detect over the injured areas and not in
uninjured areas. Muscle spasm, range of
motion and fixation of the joints cannot
be effectively faked. In fact, there was
a study done in which a set of doctors
treated patients including real whiplash
victims and "ringers" who were not
injured but trying to fake a whiplash. In
not a single case were any of the doc-
tors fooled.
Another unusual study found that
rodeo riders who suffered whiplash in
a car accident actually got better and
returned to work twice as fast as non-
bronc busters. And "returning-to-work"
isn't exactly riding a steno chair or light
duties on a Brahma bull. Is this because
they are better athletes to start with or
because they are just tougher or because
of both? Well undoubtedly, if we are
already a flimsy weak-necked Ichabodish
Crane type we might take a lot longer
to get better. So when you are doing
your regular resistance workouts, don't
forget your neck.
Personally, I felt like I was getting
better but my lawyer thought he noted
that I had more blackheads than before
and that I was dressing more and more
like Lady Gaga. He also, very percep-
tively, deduced that I was suffering loss
of enjoyment of life in that he noted I


hadn't bungee jumped naked a single
time since the accident. Well, of course
not, F Lee. Wouldn't want to get whip-
lash.
Like the column? You'll LOVE the
book the Doctor is In(sane), available
at Sanibel Island Bookshop. Contact
Dr Dave or read more at www.
wisequacks.org.0

Lee Memorial To

Purchase Mental

Health Provider
ee Memorial Health System has
announced it is purchasing the
assets of Jennings Behavioral
Health System (JBH), a local mental
health provider that offers outpatient
services for individuals, families and
groups.
The purchase ensures a continuity
of care for individuals in need of men-
tal health services, according to Lee
Memorial. The services currently offered
at JBH, which include partial hospital-
ization, medication management, and
intensive outpatient therapy, will remain
the same and all of the current staff
are being asked to stay on. The name
will change to The Behavioral Health
Center when the agreement goes into
effect July 1.
"We were immediately interested
when we were approached to acquire
JBH," said Lisa Sgarlata, chief admin-
istrative officer for Lee Memorial
Hospital. "We have had a close work-
ing relationship with them through
their partial hospitalization program for
a number of years, and consider the
services they provide to the community
essential." Sqarlata will assume adminis-


ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 29B
trative responsibility over operations at
the Behavioral Health Center.
The cost of the acquisition is
$250,000 and Lee Memorial Health
System will assume the lease on JBH's
office space located at 12550 New
Brittany Boulevard in Fort Myers. The
Lee Memorial Health System board of
directors approved the lease assumption
at its board meeting on June 23.
The system has had a contract for
several years to provide placement of
inpatient and emergency room patients
to JBH's outpatient mental health ser-
vices. "This is an example of providing
the right care in the right setting for
our behavioral health patients," said
Sgarlata. "It provides a benefit to the
community by continuing a needed
service, and it frees up hospital beds by
placing the patients into an appropriate,
and less costly, care setting."O







Share your community
news with us.
Call 395-1213
Fax: 395-2299
or email
press@islandsunnews.com


2330 Palm Ridge Rd, Unit 12 * Sanibel Island, FL
Fax 239-472-6144
Over 9,000'
We carry nebulizers, Every Day Insurances Accepted
|rutchps, woiunid care Items Also! nd All Medicare D





30B ISLAND SUN -JULY 1, 2011


From page 14B
End Of


The Cruise


A view of our balcony stateroom


Closeup of Cathedral Tower


Monte Carlo vista from docked Noordam
and the natives make spending euros
even easier.
By the way, to enter the world famous
Monte Carlo Grand Casino, one must be
properly attired, and that means formal.
Peggy and I dressed casually and saw
the sights, and let others keep Monte
Carlo green and rich by losing their multi-
colored euros.
Back on the ship we had dinner,
packed and got ready for a good night's
sleep and an early exit from the ship. The
bags were set outside of our stateroom
after we ensured we had clothes to wear
in the morning. (Amazingly some passen-
gers unwittingly packed all their clothes in
their bags and were shocked when in the
morning the bags were gone, and they
had no clothes to wear)


At daybreak we left another gratuity
for our steward as we docked, gathered
up our backpacks, went to enjoy our last
Noordam breakfast, and debarked as our
numbers were called. Our bags safely in
the bus, we boarded the bus to take us
to Fiumicino International AirPort (FCO)
and waved goodbye to the Noordam as it
was prepared to welcome passengers for
its continuing cruise in the Mediterranean.
We were ready for our flight and three-
day visit to Dublin, Ireland, then a flight to
London, and the American Airlines Flight
101 home to the USA after 21 days of
fun, food, travel, and adventure.
We learned a lot of things, met many
wonderful people, had many fun adven-
tures and saw and experienced many new
and exciting things.


PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY


CONSTRUCTION
SCGC 150-77-08
COUCH
CONSTRUCTION

FROM REMODELING TO NEW CONSTRUCTION
NO JOB TO BIG OR TO SMALL
CC Sh utters Sales & Service
All Types of Hurricane Protection Including Impact Windows
From Panels to Remote Roll Downs
239-691-9002

IMPACT WINDOWS & DOORS/GLASS
Insured Licensed
# S2-11975
Stevens & Sons Glass
Replacement Impact Windows & Sliding Doors,
Mirrors, Tub & Shower Enclosures, Store Fronts,
Porch Enclosures, French Doors, Plate Glass

Specialists in impact condo complex replacement

2416 Palm Ridge Road Phone: (239) 472-0032
Sanibel Island, FL 33957 Fax: (239) 472-0680


COMPUTERS


COMPUTERS U


Fl t Ralt I a 5 t



239.985.9575
1501 S C rN Ca .ld l ma fl h a the Ib ir lu D~.mk Dolumn


TREE & LAWN CARE
* Jesus Heandez *
LAWN CARE &
TREE SERVICE
www.jesuslawncare.com
482-7350
Licensed & Insured * Free Estimates
Landscaping * Tree Service * Stump Grinding
Landscape Design * Ponds * Waterfall Installations
Landscape Refurbishing * Pepper Clearing
12 years serving San-Cap d- Ft. Myers

BUILDING CONTRACTOR





[ LI I ce1e1 Insr e d

Crife Bildn Cotaco
CBC060.


Hotel Manager Mark Pells, we
learned, will soon become a southwest
Florida resident and neighbor in Cape
Coral. I told him it was a shame that
he hadn't met Mark and Teresa Baker,
Realtors and friends, who drove to FLL
and picked us up, just to make certain
we got home to Sanibel safely after the
long day and tiring flights. I also told Pells
that they will help him find an affordable
home on Sanibel. Pells is a nice guy,
and it would be fun to have him living on
Sanibel.
Thanks also to Al and Julie Gettemy
for taking care of our house, mail etc.,
while we were away. And last but not
least, thanks to all of you who have taken
the time to read the four chapters of our
trip. Your kind comments are greatly
appreciated. It is great to be home.
Next year we will travel in the USA,
and if you want, we'll write about adven-
tures at home.#






Share your community
news with us.
Call 395-1213
Fax: 395-2299
or email
press@islandsunnews.com





ISLAND SUN - JULY 1,2011 31B


Feline Friends Need A Home

S y oda (black, a S r
male) and
Lily (tiger stripe,
young female)
friends. They are
both very sweet
former PAWS
rescues.
Their foster
Mom loved them
so much, she
could not bring
herself to adopt
them out, but
now Soda and
Lily (hopefully Lily and Soda
together) need
homes so that PAWS can take in more rescues.
Soda came to PAWS as a stray with a broken hip. After surgery and much TLC,
he has fully recovered. Lily was found as a stray wandering around The Community
House.
They are completely healthy, spayed and nuetered and come with their vet
records. If you would like to share your life with these two best buddies, call Pam at
PAWS at 472-4823.0


Adopt Jake
AWS is trying to help longtime
Sanibel resident Bobbie Craig,
find a home for her beloved
seven-year-old cocker spaniel, Jake.
Craig has been a Sanibel resident for
over 35 years, but after two recent falls,
she has been relocated to an assisted
living center in Orlando that does not
allow pets.
Jake would do best with someone
who can spend a lot of time with him,
which is what he has been used to. He
likes his long walks at the bay.
Since being separated from Bobbie,
Jake seems to gravitate towards women
and is fearful of some men. He has a
sweet, gentle personality, gets along
with other dogs and likes children.
Contact Craig's daughter, Jenny
Craig, at 541-480-6831 if you can
adopt
Jake.0


PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY


REMODELING

I SANIBEL CREATIVE TILE CO.
E l l .i 'ii ", ,I .,It Ic.il
' ,,, ,/i / - C . i ( , ,,,i i

LU .: : h,: lik i\ [,l l'.h !_ . , , ._. \, l ln
n.i..> l! . _.i.u-m .-1 Specialt.!
42Til s'i3/ 4 /7 2-28
-(i 'l'i l i 1 I ' sI l " J


DRAPERY/WINDOW BLIND CLEANING & REPAIR

% CLEARVIEW
S rr x 1 _0 b - M


DRAPERY CLEANING
WINDOW BLIND CLEANING & REPAIR
We Come To You!
www.theblindrepairshop.com
L,,:en;�N 007041 Robert Crawford
0L:,.00014:- . u. Phone (239) 267-8405

MAKE UP


WAKE UP WITH MAKEUP-
Softap Permanent Makeup Artist - Licensed Esthetician
i Specalzng in Eyebrows, Eyeliner, + Lyps
LOVE $65
$75 JOUR SKIN $75
/New Microdermabrasion /
Photo Rejuvenation Facial
GIFT $250! S
AVAILABLE /
239-8-5-13427
I i i OR A FREE CONSULTATION


4LAl E R


POOL SERVICE & REPAIR

di*- Islands Premier Pool Service
Z l Professional Weekly Service
Fast Expert Equipment
Repair and Replacement
Deep-End Specializing in
Pool Service Gulfstream Pool Heaters

239-699-6279


25 years experience


Lic # CPC1457386


CONTRACTORS

HOME
BUILDING
.A full service contractor
dedicated to exceptional
quality at a reasonable price.
CONSTRUCTION CO. Voted "Best of the Islands"
Michael J. Valiquette For Ten Years
GENERAL CONTRACTOR Island Resident Lic. #CGC056909
New Construction - Hurricane Protection Consultant
Remodeling - Commercial
www.sandcastle-homes.com (239)472-0200

POOL SERVICE



EnvyroMow




239-896-6789
Sanibel Family Owned & Operated
Licensed & Insured / www.enviromow.com


NEW HOMES, REMODELING & ADDITIONS


KIRCHNER
CONTRACTING INC.
* New Homes * Remodeling
* Consulting * Contracting


P.O. Box 143
Sanibel Island, F


Phone: 239-472-2601
L Fax: 239-472-6506


^F NPr INTERLOCKING PAVERS
B M IEDITER l.RANfE[kN STON E.

RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL
SDmiVEWAYs - POOL DECKS - PATIOS
GIGI DESIGN GRODP
Since 2001, A Southwest Florida Pa . ....
Lic.# S3-12238
Schedule free estimates or
visit our new iho\ I00Ilo
www.gigidesigninc.com 239-541-7282

PAINTING




,'Ik MIMI\\ D S, k', 11 I's
I I ' tK 1.%1 I1 ll.1 lill ['4 '. I, .
I I I1lIPF .1 I1 h CI'I h. III I I


i 275 4.142 5 .' ' 482 I.
.-,w RU 1NS1PAIN 1 INGC c


*- -.1.


V\


Bobbie Craig with Jake


LIC:FB9723111 WWW.WAKEUPWITHMAKEUPBYKimBERLY.com





32B ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011

PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY


RESIDENTIAL /COMMERCIAL CLEANING
e Tammie's Total Care L.L.C.

4 ...... .


T1n',n',, . -nd., r n. ,n r n r
239-560-1817
-nn.i .l l :.r '.5...- - . c::n


CONSTRUCTION/ROOFING


Weatherseal
ROOFING & CONSTRUCTION
Commercial & Residential * Owner Supervised * Licensed
& Insured * FREE Estimates * 15 Years Experience
Experts in All Types of Roofing
(239) 910-7663
Call &" Talk To The Owner, Every Time!

INTERIOR DESIGN
Pam Ruth
Cell) 239-850-4128
B Buich v.P. Interior Design
IFIOOR& DECOR

SANibEl DESiqN CENTER
Verticals * Mini Blinds * Draperies * Wallpaper * Furniture
Ceramic * Wood * Appliances * Interior Painting * Custom Cabinets
Upholstery * Kitchen & Bath Remodeling
2330 Palm Ridge Road * Sanibel, FL 33957
(239) 395-2525 * Fax (239) 395-2373
Toll Free: 1-866-395-2525 * beachfloordecor@aol.com
REMODELING

Cook & Son, Inc.
' , S' 1I,, I _1
Custom Remodeling
Kir,'k, * , rl', * C tpr * T * - H .l .,, .. 1
l -,, ..: r. r. . rr. ,.- n * !',. 1 r r....h _'
* r ,; . - , * ' ['l i .in .. * E l.,-rii 'i



TREE & LAWN CARE


EnvYroMow
239-896-6789
.Complete Landscaping Serv ices --
.-.1. ... . . . . . . . . . .

" " . ... i. . 1 ..... , , ". .\ .: - .. . .. . 1


HANDY MAN
Modern Property Services
Professional Quality Maintenance
Residential / Commercial
Lictensed and insured, Fast FriendlY series,,..
Rteasonabhl rares.cs.
Big or small, we do it all, J
'We love working on,
239-246b 3
MPS95@COMCAST.NE

IMPACT WINDOWS & DOORS/GLASS


Windows

Pus
"SWFL Window and Door Specialist"
Windows Plus Licensed & Insured
PGT Windows & Doors SCC131150832
10831 Sunset Plaza Circle, Unit 107 2 39 65858
Fort Myers, FL 33908 Phone: 239-267-5858
E-mail: windowsplusllc@earthlink.net Fax: 239-267-7855
HOME BUILDING & REMODELING











REMODELING

On time, on budget and stress free...relax and remodel with
SComplimentary Interior Design Service with
SAR E Visit our online showroom at
R. EaOton www.swflbuilders.com
B'liidrlg Co' NA, L c.Io. InC,
Thieilra, Jl un,.IIij E suI ablihTI

239-282-1273 or 239-691-7454
Complete Home Remodel and Interior Design Kitchen Bath Room Additions
Crown Molding Windows and Doors State Certified Contractor CBC #1253698

COMPUTERS/TECHNOLOGY
C2-m2r - cm1n73or g- 6W7/W5


UPHOLSTERY





, , ,, 1,,l h [ h ,,,. , ,i l. 1,, h , , .,h , ,lI ,r , .,,, I , I , ,,, ,i ,, ,,, , , , I n,,, ,
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OMPUTER ,,, S,,.I




COMPUTER SERVICES
- . sinc 1974-


dIP'


flat rate
guaranteed
warkt-


HOME IMPROVEMENT

2 Nice Guys, Inc.
- From Su.lom deks. 10 rOli n OulodIni
SIIn erior id elerior .,3ifd0t ork/
S1 �lur uI l.t 1ill Cld/O ?e 10 lei ?'

r Member BBB - A+ Raling
239-694-0645
www 2niceguys net

COMPUTER
UA L U OOn-ske Computer Repair &
".a J S+apNport for Your Home or
Small Buulwss

Sedltdin& In repair, hardware upgrades, viu
remonuI ipstallatlons & web design
� .




REMODELING, RENOVATION & REPAIR
CBC 1256274


CONSTRUCTION
OF sWFrL LLC
"' ,a'.. . R ',,, ' an R ' * Your Piece ofParadise"
Add Curb Appeal
Breath Life Into That Tired Kitchen or Bath
We Specialize in Home Improvements & Repairs
Cell: (239) 980-2919 or Office: (239) 472-0828





ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 33B


4 US-OU


HENRY BOILTi1NOFIF


Fkhmd atl asi six differences. in dolill~s tiIIeween parmls.


III q uji fu scji. 1grig q pt 1531) U1 41'XiP ON -9
aa~i.op--PIod we &I unfl W.% ui p IL115ii si JI:1? ~'L. Cq -V rppe


PROFESSIONAL

DIRECTORY
PAINTING

Residential & Commercal Paintllng
- Power Washing
0 - Wallpaper Hanging
* - Faux Finishing
% - Free Estimates
- Interior & Exterior
- Dependable
- Reliable
* *-k- Licensed & Insured
! Lic #83-11944


395-3928 Cell: 841-4302

With your contract
a donation to your
favorite charity will be made.


�7�
"Ti~re-doeIt 1Wt make
you lUEII -_ -__ - -


HANDYMAN
HANDYMAN EXPRESS OF SWF INC
DARRELL T CADY - ISLAND RESIDENT
o T LICENSED & INSURED
S. .- 3 YEARS EXPERIENCE
FREE ESTIMATES
PAINTING/CARPENTRY
POWER WASHING
DECK BUILDING & REPAIR & MORE
't HOUSE WATCH SERVICE
GENERAL MAINTENANCE
239-395-2785 HOME OR BUSINESS
LIc #S2-12651 6101oi STARLING WAY
CLCADY@EARTHLINK.NET SANIBEL, FL 33957

CUSTOM HOME BUILDER
Ph (239) 472-8446 Ron DeCorte
DeCorteFour.com #CBC058483


DeCorte Four
Custom Home Builders, Inc.
We do it all from repairing a door to adding a 2nd Floor
New Construction Too
P. 0. Box 922 * Sanibel, FL 33957 * Fax (239) 472-8449


SCRAMBLERS
=K'isl.A 1 t rh- W t I , I-hhlI t4h ,rC,:pn1h0.*r ore-M 1m 11 .eJrI .lO.i -*,r. In.
r airhiev h h.t lt flp c[ formn h< c r w.r mahirCh IIll T.*riflt IhN g9i4

BAR5OB 0

REGAE L 1

ALLTS

TATTES



answer on page 34B


SUDOKU
To play Sudoku:
Complete the grid so
that every row, column
and every 3x3 box
contains the numbers
1 through 9 (the same
number cannot appear
more than once in a
row, column or 3x3 box.)
There is no guessing
and no math involved,
just logic.

answer on page 34B


CUSTOM CABINETRY & FURNITURE
Island Folks, LLC
Custom Cabinetry & Furniture /
Walt Hendry
S,, ner/.anager - iianci Ie"' er["" l" , ,
Spe:i.?Iizing in Rem.:,jeling , ' " I ,
Enter.inme-nt C_-enterrs
Shell Di s:l., Tre.- S C..uri:os
Phone: (239) 850-4428
SLIC ErJED ArIJD IrjuRED -
a anbel L,.: N#._ ?15s51 2

LAWN SERVICE
Scarnato Lawn Service
Lawn Service, Shrubs and Tree Trimming
Weeding, Irrigation Repair and Inspection,
Installation of Plants, Trees and Mulch


5 8 9 3

9 7 2 1

1 7 4 2

5 8 6 9

7 1 2 3

6 3 8 5

4 5 1 6

9 1 4 7

3 8 2 4




34B ISLAND SUN -JULY 1, 2011

PUZL ANSER


2 4 5 1 6 8 9 3 7
9 6 3 7 5 2 1
8 1 7 9 4 3 6 5 2
3 S 4 8 7 6 2 9 11
7 8 1 2 9 5 4 6 3
6 2 9 4 3 1 B 7 5
4 7 2 5 8 9 3 1 6
5 9 6 3 1 4 7 2 8
1 3 8 6 2 7 5 4 9


Al A. A A ll 0 G
EBON PRO PAPA
WELD N E 0 E R S T
STOO GE S ING
F:m E A L ET I A T E
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| E A L N u MB D E

ALSO CBS IDEA
L. OIN H N HM
P UI N I Y J A Y n L 0 P


MAGIC MAZE I1


PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY


CONTRACTORS


EI N$I ES. INC

* CL"il,:lm i H,:'- Bie i ldinIg I R fm,:.d'l�'
* D-irqn S.rvi.:; Av3ll3bl. * 3nsmb.l ,;Ain.d ;. ,p.r3i.d


(ACHT CARE
YAVI IT iD)TAILINIG &
R Rk-uATION' SINCE 11M





YACHT CARE
Hww i fl'NI41iN}Y:xlft: ki iM


PET SITTING

. ./ Island Pet Sitting


IKelly Tvrrell
I I. L b ll l
0 cs*ln


4 L0 ^A
%Ktl ^ **-u..1


HAULING



Supplying San,bel/Captiva

Rock-Fill-Shell-Mulch
Del.,e,, CG ..i.;- .[ P,'p
4 2-44 39


FISHING CHARTER


C: (239) 340-8651
www.captmattmitchell.com
email: captmattmitchell@aol.com


Would you like your
business card in
every home and
business on Sanibel
& Captiva every week?

Advertise Here!


(CO I'.1 N


J.:.':~ipl Mill,'.. : I ';.
W 3illiam Mill'..: - .i......


C i.:- h'lli.:.nl . F3.-,
2 '. -J7 ;2--..71 1


solution
1. Absorb; 2 Agree;
3. Stall; 4.Attest

Today's Word:

BETTER


Light Tackle Sport Fishing
Tarpon * Snook * Redfish &More
CAPT. MATT&MITCHELL


-P -C-R SSR


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SCRAMBLERS I





ISLAND SUN - JULY 1 2011 35B

Clsife Ad De dln Mo da At Noo I


3883 Sanibel Captiva Road, Sanibel, FI
Phone: 239-472-3644, ext 1
Fax: 239-472-2334
www.crowclinic.org
VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES
We are currently seeking applicants for
several volunteer positions.
Positions Needed:
Patient Admission Desk, Baby Bird
Feeders, Gift Shop & Education
Center Volunteers.
Other Positions Available Throughout the Year:
Clerical/Office Help, Fundraising, Special
Events/Community Outreach, Educational
Outreach and Grounds Maintenance.
For information, please call
our Volunteer Coordinator at:
239-472-3644, extension 229
or Email: volunteers@crowclinic.org
*RS 3/25 NC TFN


NOW HIRING
Now hiring Servers, Bakery /Coffee
Baristas, t/Hostess, and Baker for
IL TESORO's Bakery Shop,"DOLCE
TESORO" in the Tahitian Gardens Plaza.
Competitive pay and growth opportunities
available. Send resume: iltesoro@me.com
or call for interview times 239-395-4022
*RR 5/13 BM TFN


FISHING MENTOR WANTED
Avid fishing minded fourteen year old boy,
would love to fish from a boat, but
no opportunity to do so. If you would like
an occasional fishing buddy on your
boat with his own tackle, please call
Bob Sabatino at 851-0330.
You probably will enjoy it as much as he will.
Thank you.
*NS7/1 BMTFN


HELLE'S CLEANING SERVICES
Residential Cleaning to Satisfaction
Sanibel & Captiva * 239-565-0471
Sanibel Lic. #11412 Lee Co. Lic. #051047
SR 11/13 BTFN


COMPANION SERVICE
Sanibel-Captiva Care and Companion Service,
LLC Medical appointments, general transportation,
shopping, light meal preparations, and light
cleaning. Our services are customized to meet
our clients needs. Call 2339-395-3591, or
for an emergency call 239-472-0556.
SR 10/3 BTFN


HOUSE CARE
While you are away by
retired architect, Sanibel resident.
Call 395-1649.
*RS 11/12 NCTFN


NEED COMPUTER HELP?
Sanibel Resident. 20 Years pc
Experience. Pc Troubleshooting, Data
Backup & Restoration, Networks, Virus
Detection & Removal. Free Initial
Consultation. Call Fred 472-3873
*RR 6/10 CC 7/1

PROFESSIONAL
CLEANING SERVICES
Residential * Commercial
Interior Windows * Carpet Cleaning
Jennifer Watson
239-810-6293
SR 11/13 N TFN


SANIBEL HOME WATCH
Retired Police Captain
Lives on Sanibel
Will Check Your Home Weekly
Very Reasonable Rates
239-728-1971
SR 4/9 B TFN


MUSIC INSTRUCTIONS
In piano, saxophone, flute.
On Sanibel/Captiva or South Fort Myers.
Qualified, experienced teacher.
Call 239-989-7799
@RR 10/8 CCTFN


DORADO PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
HOME WATCH/CARE
Full Range of Services * Excellent
Organizational Skills * Island Resident
* Licensed & Insured * 24/7
Call Lisa 239-472-8875
*RS 10/1 BM TFN


Bob Adams
Residential
Renewal
Services
"Handyman"
(Carpentr, maintenance -toilets, faucets, ceiling fans, sliding doors, etc.)
768-0569 or cell 464-6460
RS 11/14 MTFN

CURRENT EVENTS

Join other "news junkies" every Monday,
10 a.m. to noon, Phillips Gallery, BIG
ARTS, to discuss current events. Donation
$3. Refreshments during break. Tell your
friends. For more information call 395-0900.
SR 4/28 N TFN




DOCKAGE
Hourly, Daily, Weekly
and Monthly.
Captiva Island 472-5800
SR 1/30 BTFN


DOCK YOUR YACHT ON SANIBEL
Prime east end direct access dockage.
Seawall, electricity, water, parking.
Only minutes to the gulf!
Call: 470-2866
*RS 12/17 CC TFN

LOST & FOUND

LOST WATCH
Valuable watch lost in the vicinity of
the Sanibel Recreation Center.
Please return to owner. Reward.
395-1418.
*NR 5/20 NCTFN


SONY TRINITRON TV
36" in 7' cabinet, extra speakers
VHS & DISC Players
$300
395-1649
SR 2/5 N TFN


ENCYCLOPEDIA BRITANNICA
33 VOLUMES 1992
Excellent Condition
Leather $99
395-1649
*RS 2/4 NC TFN


SOFA 80" $100
Chairs @ $50
Leather Sofa 77" $200
68" Sofa $50
395-1649
*NS 2/4 NC TFN


BRITANNICA SET
Great Books 60 Vol
Mint Condition $300
395-1649
*NS 4/8 NC TFN



MARY ALICE HADLEY HAND
PAINTED STONEWARE
POTTERY
A complete service for 10 to 12 in
everything from mugs, plates, bowls,
and many extra pieces. Serving plates,
pitchers, butter dishes, salt and pepper
shakers, bean pot, candlesticks, you name
it. The complete set would retail for over
$2500, buy it for $900. All Hadley pottery
is painted, glazed and then kiln-fired at
2,100 degrees Fahrenheit, making it highly
resistant to chipping and scratching. It
is lead-free and oven, microwave and
dishwasher-safe. Each hand-crafted
pottery piece is signed by an artist trained
by a protege of Mary Alice Hadley, and is
the mark of genuine Hadley stoneware.
Call 466-4707.
*NS 7/1 NCTFN


CASH PAID FOR MILITARY ITEMS
Cash Paid For Old Military Items.
Medals, Swords, Uniforms, helmets,
old guns, awards & more.
Local Toll Free 1-866-440-3280.
*RR 6/10 CC 7/1

GARAGE/YARD SALE

GARAGE SALE
Saturday, July 2 from 8am to 1pm
15705 Beachcomer Ave, Fort Myers
Clothes, electronics, lots of misc. stuff
*NR 7/1 CC7/1


YARD SALE
1407 Sand Piper Circle in the Dunes,
Sanibel
8 a.m. to noon
July 2 and 3
*NS 7/1 CC 7/1


MOVING SALE
Saturday, July 2 from 9 AM to 3 PM
1360 Eagle Run Dr., Sanibel
Furniture, bedding, appliances,
TV, women's/girls' clothing,
decorative items, jewelry, etc.
N R 7/1 CC 7/1


GARAGE SALE
1167 Buttonwood Lane,
East end of Sanibel Island.
Friday, July 1 and Saturday, July 2,
9 a.m. - 3 p.m.
*NS 7/1 CC 7/1


MOVING SALE
Moving Sale this Friday & Saturday, July
1 & 2,8 a.m.-noon. Multiple sofa sets and
chairs, kitchen utensils, bedroom sets,
patio furniture, assorted household items.
Cash only 722 Sand Dollar, Sanibel.
*NS 7/1 CC 7/1


BABY SITTER WANTED

239-580-8573

*NS 6/17 BM TFN


Island Sun EMAIL:


Press@lslandSunNews.com





36B ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011

*~~~~~~~ * lsiiedlsiid


1A
Isabella Rasi
INTERNATIONAL
REAL ESTATE
CONSULTANT


McGREGOR WOODS
rw- - - " b-11 --- "


GREAT FAMILY HOME IN
McGREGOR WOODS!
3/3/2...make an offer!


Elegant, Sanibel East End
Canal Front Home with
Boat Dock. Like New!
ASKING $1,795,000

KEY WEST STYLE
HOME AT THE BAY IN
FORT MYERS BEACH


(5/4/2)
Fully furnished including
a boat, etc.
Asking $1,190,000
For Information
And Showings
Please Call
Isabella Rasi
(239) 246-4716
EMAIL
IsabellaRasi@aol.com


ENGEL&V6LKERS
*RS 5/13 NC TFN


SCAN CODE


FOR A FREE LIST
OF ALL
ISLAND PROPERTIES
FOR SALE
VISIT
www.FreeSanibelList.com
Pfeifer Realty Group
Sanibel Island, FL
239-472-0004
*RS 6/17 BM TFN


FOR SALE - TRAILER
Periwinkle Park - 30 Trailer with attached
20'x10' screen room, furnished, cozy and
clean,appliances, garden area, Internet/
cable, storage sheds, paver parking.
727-207-5787. Paradise!
*RR 7/1 CC 7/1


CONDO FOR SALE
Two bed/two bath unfurnished ground
floor condo, close to Sanibel and
Fort Myers Beach, $89,500.
Call 851-3506
SR 10/9NTFN


KODyn & KODD Ivioran
Hideaway Country Club
Fort Myers

S A. I


.wena view oT loin railway
Quiet, 55+ Community
Fantastic Price $82,000
The Moran Team
(239) 443-0110
John Gee & Company
Realtors
@RS 6/3 BM TFN

INVESTMENT GRADE
Owner Financing Complete 2011
Renovation Walk to beach neighborhood,
2BR 1 BA format for your next phase
of expansion/pool 70'x150',
721 Cardium Street, Sanibel.
Cash fee for introducing parties.
$389K
Call 630-415-5125
*NS 6/17 CC TFN


REAL ESTATE


$89,500
Call Chris Potter at
239-233-2413
to see this property.
SanCap One Source Realty
SR 7/30 N TFN

FOR SALE BY OWNER
2008 MOBILE HOME
AT PERIWINKLE PARK
1 Bed room new queen bed. LR with
sofa bed, kitchen, refrigerator ice maker,
dinning area, Bosch washer dryer,
dishwasher. Trane A/C with Pro 4000
programmable thermostat. Full tile floors.
Full vinyl deck. Pavers. Oodles of space.
Hurricane sun & window protection
film. Home in ex. cond. Much more, too
numerous to mention. Priced at $89,400.
Ground rent $5,800/yr. 239-209-1869 or
Dorisdavenport@hotmail.com.
N R 7/1 CC 7/1


PRIME SPACE FOR LEASE
Retail, Office, Take Out, Etc.
Attractive Rates Offered!


REAL ESTATE
GREAT INVESTMENT!






Straight Sale, not a short sale or
foreclosure. Close to both Sanibel and Fort
Myers Beach. New paint, New Carpet, New
Dishwasher, New microwave, Tile Lanai,
New Bathroom Vanities and much more.
Positive Cash Flow. Renter in Place.


BUSINESS FOR SALE
Downtown Fort Myers Business for sale.
Owner moving out of state.
For information, call 239-689-1660.
$54,000
*NR 3/18 NCTFN

ARTIST STUDIO SPACE FOR RENT
Great Fort Myers location. All paint
mediums, drawing, fabric arts, sculpture,
jewelry, pottery. Take your art hobby to a
professional level. Email for information to
rentartspace@aol.com
*NR 6/10CC 7/1



OFFICE SPACE NEEDED
I would like to rent a desk in an office
on Sanibel beginning August 1.
Please call
Kate at 847-804-1805.
*NR 6/17 CC 7/8


For Only $12 Per Week -Your Classified

Can Be Seen

From Anywhere In The World!

Send it to ads@IslandSunNews.com

-or-

Log onto www.IslandSunNews.com

& click on


- Place Classified -


3----*---
+ . . .. +, j... ,.-
* "Islander Center" on Sanibel
* Prime Periwinkle Frontage
* High Traffic Tenants
* Excellent Parking
* Immediate Occupancy
* Local/Pro-Active Owners
* Flexible Space Available
Call Today!
239-850-7888
SR 4/30 B TFN





ISLAND SUN - JULY 1,2011 37B

Clsife Ad Dedln Moda At Noon


Island Vacations
Of Sanibel & Captiva
Million $ Views Await You!
* Cottages * Condos * Homes *
Miles of Beaches & Bike Paths
239-472-7277
1-888-451-7277
S 10/9 BTFN


SANIBEL ISLAND
Rental 2 bd - 2 bath. Sleeps 6.
Resort on beach. Shell Island Beach Club.
July 2nd to 9th. $1,000.
CALL FOR DETAILS.
908-642-4923 Debbie
*NR 6/17 CC 6/24

PURE MICHIGAN
2BR/2BA summer weekly rental.
Beachfront home. Sugarsand Fresh Water
Beach. Walking to distance to the village of
Suttons Bay, MI. For additional info,
call 231-631-1949
*NR 7/1 CC 7/1

ANNUAL/SEASONAL

1 BR/BAAVAILABLE-SANIBEL
Share house. Close to causeway, two
blocks from beach. Female only,
non-smoker. Single Mom with one female
child possible. $500/month. Available now.
239-472-8464. Ask for Kim.
*RS 3/11 BMTFN

RENTAL WANTED

SEEKING YR ROUND RENTAL
Single, non-smoking professional female
seeking 2 bed/2 bath annual rental within
walking distance to the beach.
239-849-6050
*NR 6/17CC 6/24


VACATION RENTAL
NEAR BEACH PRIVATE HOME
3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH
3 bedroom, 2 bath Home with heated pool,
in quiet Sanibel neighborhood. Seasonal
and monthly rentals. 239-472-0692 or
www.4sanibel.com.
*RS 4/1 BM TFN


ANNUAL HOUSE RENTAL
3 Bedroom/2 Full Bath House for rent in
Gumbo Limbo. Wrap around deck.
Great Kitchen. Wonderful Location,
Huge yard! Covered Parking.
$2,300/mo. Please call 239-691-9249
*NR 6/24 CC 7/1

SANIBEL HARBOUR RESORT & SPA
2 bdr 2 bath furnished & newly renovated,
view of beach & islands. Lania screened/
slider glassed in for all weather use. No
pets/smoke $1,895. mo+util. 231-631-1949
NR 7/1 CC 7/1


Island Sun Newspaper & River Weekly News



IslandSunNews.com


ANNUAL RENTAL



Dunes, 3/2.5 UF townhouse $1,700/mo.
Duplex, 2/2 F, w/d, Private Location
$1,100/mo.
Canal Home, 3/2/den/pool/dock/just off
Island $2,300/mo.
Piling home, 2/2 remodeled, UF, w/d, beach
access $1,450/mo.
Cottage, 2 story, w/d, F, walk to beach,
$1,450/mo.
Canal Home, 3/3 pool/dock/lift, walk to
beach $3,000/mo.

472-6747
sanibelannualrentals.com
Call on these Island Rentals and ask about
our other Island Properties for rent.
Serving The Islands Rental Needs Since 1975
Gulf Beach Properties, Inc.
Paul H. Zimmerman, Broker/Owner
*RS 6/24 BM TFN

PROPERTIES AVAILABLE
For a complete list visit our Website
www.remax-oftheislands.com
Call Dustyn Corace, RE/MAX of the Islands
239-472-2311
RS 10/9BTFN

ANNUAL RENTAL - SANIBEL
Dunes 3 bedroom piling home,
$1,875/monthly.
Call realtor/owner Dan Cohn
at 470-1342.
*NS 6/24 BMTFN


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BIG ARIS


* The only paper chosen by the University of Florida at Gainesville to
represent Lee County- oDigital Lbrary Center Florida Dilital Ne;spaper Library


* 32,000 page views In 77 countries and territories


* Featured weekly on Google News


* Read the paper page by page not tidbit by tidbit


* Link to your Web site for under 56.5 per week


T I Eu


WALK TO BEACH
Adorable 2 bedroom,1 bath.
East End of Sanibel, 1/2 of duplex.
Clean, bright & Great Rates!
Call Bob 410-692-0200.
*RR 1/14 CC TFN


FOR RENT IN SANIBEL
East end Annual Rental.
3 or 4 bedroom, 41/2 bath, Pool.
$3,000/mo.
395-3459
*NR 6/24 CC 7/15


TO PLACE AN AD

LOG ON:

www.islandsunnews.com


000 IMELDrWth 1� i 1,� I cvap� INv Fmw Fmos'� k� PL� 9 llmut�d


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38B ISLAND SUN- JULY 1, 2011


Pets Of The Week
P et Bio '-
Name: Turk
Breed: Beagle mix
Sex: Male
Age: 1 year old "
Color: Tri-colored
Comments: I'm a happy dog but I'd "
be a lot happier if I could find some-
one who wanted me to be part of their
family. I was lost and came to the shel- -
ter in April so I've been waiting a long r " . . ..
time. I love fresh air and playing out- -'* '
side. If you like the outdoors we could " "
have a great time whether it's running,. "
hiking, swimming or just sightseeing. *"' "
I'm not picky and promise to be your
best buddy!
Pet Bio
Name: Cupid
Breed: Domestic short hair
Sex: Spayed female
Age: 5 years old
Color: Brown tiger
Comments: My name is Cupid and."
I would like to make you fall in love
with me! Really, I hope you will fall in
love with me because I'm cute, expres-
sive, inquisitive, and very good com-
pany. I'm easy to find. Just come to
the shelter Monday through Saturday
from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. I'll be
here waiting for you
For information about this week's.
pets, call 533-7387 (LEE PETS) or
log on to Animal Services' website
at www.LeeLostPets.com. When call- .
ing, refer to the animal's ID number
The website updates every hour so
you will be able to see if these or any
other pets are still available. Turk ID #501791
Turk, ID #501791


Cupid, ID #502677


The shelter is open for adoptions from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday. The
shelter is located at 5600 Banner Drive, Fort Myers, next to the Lee County Sheriff's Office, off Six
Mile Cypress Parkway.
Adoption fees are as follows: kittens $75, adult cats $50, puppies $125, adult dogs $75, animals
over six years old $25. Senior citizens over 65 years old and active and retired military get a $25
discount. Anyone adopting one pet can get a second pat at no charge. All adoptions include spay/
neuter surgery, age-appropriate vaccinations, rabies vaccination and county license if three months
or older, flea treatment, worming, heartworm test for dogs six months and over, feline AIDS and leu-
kemia test for cats, training DVD, 10-day health guarantee, and a bag of Science Diet pet food. The
adoption package is valued at $500.0


NEWSPAPER
Sanibel & Captiva Islands

CALLING CARD 239-395-1213
Em ergency ................................................ 911
Sanibel Police . . . . . ....... ... ......................... . 472-3111
Lee County Sheriff's Office ...................... . . . . . . 477-1200
On Call Captiva Deputy ................ ............. 477-1000
Fire Department
S anibel . . . . . . . ............ ............................ . 472-5525
Captiva ........................................... 472-9494
Florida Marine Patrol . . . . . . ........... .................. .. 332-6966
Florida Highway Patrol . . . . . . ............ ................ . 278-7100
Poison Control ............................... 1-800-282-3171
Chamber of Commerce .............................. 472-1080
City of Sanibel ............... ....... .............. . 472-4135
Administrative Office .............................. 472-3700
Building Department .............................. 472-4555
Community Housing and Resources .............. . . ...... 472-1189
Planning Department .............................. 472-4136
Library
Sanibel . . . . . . ............. .......................... . 472-2483
C aptiva . . . . . . ............. .......................... . 472-2133
Post Office
Sanibel . . . . . . ............. .......................... . 472-1573
Sanibel (toll free) . . . . . . ........ ................ . 800-275-8777
Captiva ......................................... 472-1674
Sanibel Community Association ........................... 472-2155
Senior Center ........................................... 472-5743
ARTS
Arcade Theater . . . . . . . ........... ...................... .. 332-4488
Art League Of Fort Myers ............................ 275-3970
BIG ARTS (Barrier Island Group for the Arts) ................ 395-0900
Broadway Palm Dinner Theatre ............................ 278-4422
Fort Myers Symphonic Mastersingers ...................... 472-0168
Gulf Coast Symphony ............................... 472-6197
Lee County Alliance for the Arts .................. . . . . ..... 939-2787
Naples Philharmonic ................................ 597-1111
The Herb Strauss Schoolhouse Theater..................... 472-6862
Sanibel Music Festival . . . . . . ........ ................. . . 336-7999
Sanibel-Captiva Art League ............................... 472-4258
S.W. Florida Symphony ................................... 418-0996
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
ABWA (American Business Women's Assoc.) ................ 472-4499
.... ............................. or csimontacchi@ earthlink.net
American Legion Post 123 ........................... 472-9979
Angel Flight SE .............. .............. 1-877-4AN-ANGEL
Audubon Society................ .... .............. . 472-3156
Sanibel Bike Club ........................... sanibelbicycleclub.org
Community Foundation of Sanibel-Captiva ................. 274-5900
CROW (Clinic For The Rehabilitation of Wildlife).............. 472-3644
FISH of Sanibel (Friends in Service Here) ........... . ...... 472-0404
Sanibel Island Fishing Club ........................... 472-7257
Horticultural Society of the Islands......................... 472-6940
Horticulture and Tea Society of Sanibel and Captiva .......... 472-8334
Kiwanis Club ................ ..................... . 472-2121
League of Women Voters ............................ 472-6689
Lions Club (Tom Rothman) .............. ........... . 395-3248
Master Gardeners of the Islands ................... . . . . .... 472-6940
Newcomers ...................................... 472-9332
Notre Dame Club of Southwest Florida ..................... 768-0417
Optimist Club................ ..................... . 472-0836
PAWS .............. .... ............... 472-1027 or 472-9383
Rotary Club .............. .............. 472-7257 or 472-0141
Sanibel Beautification Inc........................... 470-2866
Sanibel-Captiva Orchid Society ............................ 472-6940
Sanibel-Captiva Power Squadron ............... . . ......... 472-3828
Sanibel-Captiva Shell Club.......................... 395-1770
Sanibel Youth Soccer . . . . . . ........ ................. . 395-2040
www.sanibelsoccer.org
The Military Officers Assc. of America
(MOAA, Alex MacKenzie) . . . . . . ....... .............. .. 395-9232
United Way of Lee County ................................ 433-2000
United Way 211 Helpline...... (24 hour information line) 211 or 433-3900
Zonta Club ............................................. 671-6381
ISLAND ATTRACTIONS
Bailey-Matthews Shell Museum ................... . . . . ..... 395-2233
J.N. "Ding" Darling National Wildlife Refuge .......... . . ..... 472-1100
Sanibel Historical Museum & Village ....................... 472-4648
SCCF (Sanibel-Captiva Conservation Foundation) ............. 472-2329






ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011 39B


Answers page 34B
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40B ISLAND SUN - JULY 1, 2011


READY TO GET YOUR PROPERTY SOLD?

CALL SOUTHWEST FLORIDA'S #1 REAL ESTATE TEAM
MCMURRAY & NETTE OF VIP REALTY GROUP, INC.


$300,000,000. -


$200,000,000.


$100,000,000. -


$1,000,000.


(Closed sales since McMurray& Nette inception from Nov. 2006-YTD. Does not include over $15 million in sales
currently under contract by McMurray and Nette. Based on San/Cap MLS sales statistics.)


TE I REAL E STATE M




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