JUNE SUNRISE/SUNSET : 6:36 8:24 6:37 8:24 6:37 8:25 6:37 8:25 6:37 8:25 6:38 8:25 6:38 8:24 VOL. 25, NO. 51 SANIBEL & CAPTIVA ISLANDS, FLORIDA JUNE 22, 2018 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FT MYERS, FL PERMIT #5718 Postal Customer ECRWSS 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 NEWSPAPERSanibel & Captiva Islands Kiwanians Host 2018 Scholarship Award Recipientssubmitted by Tom SharbaughOn a recent Tuesday morning, the Kiwanis Club of Sanibel-Captiva held a special event at The Dunes to honor students selected to receive scholarships for the 2018-19 school year. Scholarship recipients were announced, and over breakfast the students and their parents discussed with Kiwanis members their plans for future education. The clubs scholarship program has been in operation for 12 years, helping worthy local students achieve their higher education goals. This year, the program awarded a total of $38,000 in scholarships to 23 students, more than double the amount awarded the year the program first began. Over the past 12 years, the program has provided $338,000 in scholarship support to 251 deserving students. Kiwanis President Jason Smith emphasized the growing importance of the program. The mission of Kiwanis is to provide support to the youth of our community, and with the increasing importance of advanced education, our scholarship program is one of the most valuable things our club does, said Smith. This years 23 scholarship recipients are headed to 10 different colleges and universities, mostly within Florida and the Southeast, but some traveling as far the New England area. Sixteen of the continued on page 27 2018 San-Cap Kiwanis Scholarship recipients and their parents gather with Kiwanis members following the Scholarship Awards Breakfast photo provided by Jeff LysiakLast Thursday morning at the Sanibel Recreation Center, some of the younger participants who enrolled in the Summer Day Camp program learned a valuable skill that will not only increase their safety in the water but may also add to their enjoyment when swimming or collecting shells on the beach. In cooperation with the Sanibel Sea School, kids in kindergarten through fourth grade are taking part in a weekly snorkeling class in one of the recreation centers pools. On June 14, marine science educator Emmett Horvath shared his knowledge of snorkeling, explaining how to properly use the equipment and the importance of using The Buddy System while snorkeling. Weve offered snorkeling for the past few years here at camp, said Dave DeFonzo, youth program coordinator. Its a great introduction to the water, especially for the kids who are just learning to swim. And for kids who are already great swimmers, theyre learning a practical skill that comes without a great expense. During last weeks class, Horvath continued on page 39 Emmett Horvath, center, one of the Sanibel Sea Schools marine science educators, discusses safe snorkeling practices with kids enrolled in the Sanibel Recreation Centers Summer Day Camp program photos by Jeff Lysiak Emmett Horvath helping camper Alexandra Flynt adjust her mask and snorkel Lifeguard and recreation counselor Cassie Hill, left, assisting campers Dawsyn Dewing and Christopher Erickson with their snorkeling gearRec Center Campers Learning Snorkeling Skills
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 20182
3 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018Alcohol Ink ClassesAnita Gober will lead a class on Alcohol Ink techniques on Wednesday, June 27 at 9:30 a.m. You can practice different applications such as sticker, stamping, swiping, straw blowing or dabbing. Minimum of three people per class, maximum of 10. Cost is $35 for members and $40 for guests with pre-payment and registration required by Friday, June 22.Smoke On The Island Hog RoastTickets are now on sale for the Smoke on the Island Hog Roast, scheduled for Saturday, June 30 from 5 to 8 p.m. Residents and guests are invited to mingle with friends as Chef Jarred prepares slow roasted pig, Sanibel mango barbecue sauce, tomato and fresh mozzarella salad, baked beans and yucca fries. There will be a childrens dessert contest, an auction for a limited number of desserts plus a $5 ice cream sundae bar featuring Chef Jarreds homemade sauces. Cost is $15 per person and a limited number of tickets are on sale now at Baileys and The Community House. French Baking With Chef AndreProfessional French baker Andre Gratesol will teach a baking class on Thursday, July 5. Maximum 16 students for this hands-on class, so sign up early. Cost is $50 per session. Registration required by Thursday, June 28.Summer Kids Cooking CampKids Cooking Camp is scheduled for the week of July 30 to August 3 from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Chef Jarred will continue his tour around the world with young chefs. Cost is $50 per child per day. Sign up for all or any day. Prepaid registration required by noon Friday, July 20. Some scholarships are available from Rotary, Kiwanis and private citizens. Call for information on summer cooking classes on first Mondays from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m., scheduled for July 2 and August 6.Community Shredding DayA Community Shredding Day will be held on Saturday, July 14 from 9 a.m. to noon in the north lot, across the street from The Community House. Enter at the driveway next to Dunlop Road and exit by the driveway closest to The Sanibel Bean. Cost is $5 per box or bag. All large paperclips or binder clips must be removed. Yoga And Shell CraftingYoga classes continue throughout the summer on Tuesdays and Thursdays at 10 a.m. with Dr. Susan Pataky. Shell crafting lessons are held at 10 a.m. on Mondays. All ages are welcome but children must be accompanied by an adult. Save The DateThe Sanibel Community Association will hold a 1927-themed gala, entitled A Night to Remember, on Friday, January 25. This red carpet event will include fine dining, camaraderie and nostalgia in the very place that family, friends and neighbors built together nearly a century ago. Sponsorship opportunities are available. For details, call 472-2155. The Community House is located at 2173 Periwinkle Way. For more information, visit www. sanibelcommunityhouse.net or call 472-2155. The Community House French baker Andre Gratesol will teach his next class on July 5 photo provided
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 20184 Where Islanders Have Sent Their Friends & Family To Shop Since 1976 Sanibel & Worldwide Shells Corals & Exotic Sealife Shell Gifts Jewelry Books Candles Lamps Sanibel Perfumes Craft Supplies T-Shirts Tanks Muscles Hoodies Hats Cover-Ups & Dresses Handmade Shell Xmas Ornaments & FlowersCelebrating Over 40 Years On Sanibel! Adult & Kids Ts sizes XS-XL3 for $23XXL 3 for $29 1157 Periwinkle Way 472-6991 472-8080Open 7 Days 9:00am til 9:00pm SheSellsSeaShellsSanibel.comWE SHIP!FREE GIFT!20% OffAny Single Item(cash sales only)Good with coupon not valid on sale items SUN JUNE CLEARANCE SALE MANY ITEMS UP TO 60% OFF TAKE A LOOK & SAVE BIG!Voted The Best Shell Shop in SW Florida -News Press Readers Poll 2000-2017 Voted The Best Gift Shop in SW Florida 2017 SEE OUR BEACH COVERUPSWinner Best Shell Shop -Islander/Island Reporter Readers Poll 2000-2017 2015 Best Craft Shop & Best Gift Shop WELCOME VISITORS An Ocean Boutique GARDENS1975-2019 Periwinkle WayNow open in The Village Shops a restaurant by TradersVILLAGE SHOPS2340 Periwinkle WaySANIBEL SHOPPES630 Tarpon Bay RoadCENTER2496 Palm Ridge Road WOMENS CLOTHING MENS CLOTHING SHOES JEWELRY HOME DCOR TOYS COLLECTIBLES GIFTS CARDS SPECIALTY SHOPS FAMILY DINING TAKE-OUT HAIR SALON ART GALLERIES PET NEEDS ALTERATIONS/ DRY CLEANERS VACATION & REAL ESTATE INFORMATIONCome for the beaches... discover the shopping! WWW.ShopOnSanibel.COMFor individual shop information: LUNCH BAR DINNER GIFTS Kirk and Lisa Williams are proud to announce the engagement of their daughter U.S. Navy Lt. Brenna Louise Williams of Sanibel to U.S. Marine Corps Maj. Erik Rheinhart of Bettendorf, Iowa. The couple are both currently stationed in the San Diego area and were engaged Memorial Day weekend on the boardwalk at the Hotel Del Coronado. They are currently planning a late summer/early fall wedding. Erik Rheinhart and Brenna Louise Williams photo provided WEDDING EDITH M. DEBUSKEdith M. DeBusk, 97, of Kingsport, Tennessee, died peacefully after a period of declining health. She was born in Bristol, Virginia and moved to Bristol, Tennessee at an early age. She graduated from Bristol (Tennessee) High School and received a BA degree from King College, where she was valedictorian. She taught school in several of the area schools, including Saltville (Virginia) High, Holston Valley High and Bristol (Tenessee) High. DeBusk and her late husband, Ralph, moved to Kingsport in 1954, where in her younger years she was active in PTAs, Womens Symphony Committee, Church Women United and other organizations. She was an exceptionally dedicated homemaker with devotion to her husband and family throughout her life. Edith was a member of Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, where she served in various capacities including Sunday School, Church Council (as the first female member) and the Lutheran Womens Group, both locally and in the Tennessee Valley District. She enjoyed traveling with Ralph in their motorhome to 49 states. She and Ralph spent many winters in Sanibel, where she enjoyed the beach and creating shell flower arrangements. She also enjoyed sewing and was an avid reader. She was preceded in death by her husband, Ralph Edward DeBusk, mother and father, Trula Booher McCroskey and Guy Lee McCroskey; and siblings, Guy Homer and Velma McCroskey; and daughter-in-law, Lisa DeBusk. Survivors include children, Betty DeBusk Turner (Don), David Francis DeBusk (Dawn) and Janet DeBusk Allen (Tom); grandsons Stuart (Beth) and Scott (Amanda) Yeatts, Christopher (Christi) and Travis DeBusk, Brad and Drew Allen; great grandchildren Aubrey, Barrett and Jamison DeBusk, Reagan Yeatts and Liam Yeatts; step-grandchildren Danielle Contway (Ryan) and Ashley Donahue; and step-greatgrandchildren Hayden, Kaylee and Ryan Christopher Contway. Special appreciation to the caregivers for our loving mom, Dawn (primary caregiver), Jan, Freda, Robin, Jane, Nancy and Janie. The family will receive friends on Saturday, June 23 from noon to 1 p.m., with funeral service to follow at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church in Kingsport with Pastor James Bangle officiating. Interment at Oak Hill Cemetery will follow the service. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 800 Broad Street, Kingsport, TN 37660. Registration Open For Law & Order BallRegistration is now open for the fifth annual Law & Order Ball to be held at Germain Arena on September 15 at 6 p.m. Attendees can register online at www.lawandorderball.org. Presented by Creighton Construction and Development and hosted annually by the Rotary Club of Fort Myers South, the esteemed event pays tribute to seven of Lee Countys local law enforcement agencies for their commitment to public safety. The gala also honors an Officer of the Year and raises funds to provide grants to Lee County law enforcement agencies and local non-profit organizations. The Law & Order Ball will recognize the everyday heroes of the following Lee County law enforcement agencies: Cape Coral Police Department, Florida Gulf continued on page 5 OBITUARY
5 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018Youth Serve In Childrens VBSSanitbel Community Churchs H2O Youth Ministries is blessed with teens who have servant hearts. Middle, high schoolers and alumni worked tirelessly volunteering in various ways during SCCs Vacation Bible School for children from June 4 to 8. Students used their gifts, talents and technical skills for audio visual needs, demonstrated exciting science experiments and adventurous games, performed in skits and puppet shows, and used their culinary skills to provide dinner and creative desserts to over 100 kids and volunteers. These teens wore many different hats, were extremely flexible and never grumbled when asked to do menial or humbling tasks. Each day, these students would greet preschoolers to fourth graders with enthusiasm, high energy and friendly smiles. Rolling River Rampage was the theme for this years VBS, and H2O Ministry Youth Group volunteers rocked it. H20 volunteer science team at VBS Hunter Borman, Jamie Senkeleski, Max Pennington and Pastor Kevin Schafer Mad scientists Dr. Hunter Borman and Dr. Max Pennington working with dry ice photos provided From left, volunteers Max Pennington, Brandin Celestin, Ben Froelich and James Senkeleski From page 4Law & Order BallCoast University Police Department, Florida Southwestern State College Police Department, Fort Myers Police Department, Lee County Port Authority Police, Lee County Sheriffs Office and Sanibel Police Department. The black-tie optional gala is open to the public and will feature cocktails, hors-doeuvres, a formal dinner, silent and live auctions, entertainment, raffles, and even more surprises. The evening will also include a presentation for the Officer of the Year award among all participating agencies. Individual registration for the festive evening is $175 each, and a table for 10 guests is $1,750. Those unable to physically attend are asked to Fund-ACop to attend the event in their place. The event, designed to thank local law enforcement agencies, raises funds for the Rotary Club of Fort Myers South Foundation which provides grants to Lee County law enforcement agencies and local non-profit organizations. A portion of funds raised at the event will be distributed among the honored agencies for their youth programs. Along with Creighton Construction and Development, sponsors include The Eventful Company, RapidPrint, Edison National Bank, Fort Myers Police Department, Henderson, Franklin Attorneys at Law, Siesta Pebble, Southwest Florida Public Service Academy, Suncoast Credit Union, Aubuchon Team of Companies, Bank of the Ozarks, Finemark Bank, Florida Power & Light, Markham Norton Mosteller & Wright, Millennium Physicians Group, Round Table Provisions and Pushing the Envelope. Sponsors, silent auction items, and other contributions are still needed for this years program. For more information about the event, to become a sponsor, or to make a contribution, visit www. lawandorderball.org or contact info@ lawandorderball.org.
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 20186 Heres to you. Three Diamond Anniversary rings and Eternity bands.Periwinkle Place Shops Sanibel Island 239-472-4177 CongressJewelers.com SEALIFE FASHION DIAMONDS ESTATE rfntbb b b b b b b b Find us on bb tOpen Monday-Saturdaywww.threecraftyladies.com Island Winds CoiffuresHAIR SALON FOR WOMEN & MEN695 Tarpon Bay Road, Sanibel 239-472-2591 LINDA MARISA JEANNE Manicures and Pedicures by Lois Hair Styling by Lily It was a wonderful week on the river at Sanibel Community Church Vacation Bible School, held June 4 through 8. Over 100 children and volunteers gathered each night for the Rolling River Rampage Vacation Bible School. Children ages 3 through completed fifth grade enjoyed dinner, music, recreation, Bible stories, missions and science as they learned about how God will never leave them as they go through the rapids of life. For information about the youth activities at Sanibel Community Church, contact Holly Patton-Roark at 472-2684. Sanibel Community Church is located at 1740 Periwinkle Way. Eva Anderson-Kilgore and Rivkah Livermon were busy in the lab with their science project Preschooler Nathan Ames recited his Bible verse from memory Val Pezzi was the river captain that led the children on an adventure of a lifetime photos provided Riding The Rapids On Sanibel 4th Of July Pancake BreakfastIndependence Day is always a great day of celebration on Sanibel. Come start the day off with a free all-you-can-eat breakfast of hotcakes and sausages served from 7 to 9 a.m. The breakfast includes hotcakes, sausage, fresh fruit, juice and coffee. It is totally free, but donations are gladly accepted to benefit the Summit Christian Preschool at Sanibel Community Church Scholarship Fund. Then, all are invited to stay for the parade. Take advantage of the free parking for the amazing Sanibel-Captiva Independence Day Parade that begins at 9:30 a.m. There will be free colas and ice cold bottles of water on the church campus, as well as shaded seating on the parade route, with chairs provided. Please note: there will be no entrance or exit of the church campus during the parade. Sanibel Community Church is a nondenominational, evangelical congregation with their church campus located at 1740 Periwinkle Way (next to Jerrys Market). For more information, call 472-2684 or visit www.sanibelchurch.com.
7 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 whims SALE239-313-0535 2451 Periwinkle Way Baileys Center mon sat 10 am 5 pm clothing to look your best. art & gifts to feather your nest. Kirkland Receives Award From State SenatorBilly Kirkland, owner of Billys Rentals, was recently recognized by Florida Senator Lizbeth Benacquisto for contributing to the community in a way that makes Southwest Florida a great place to work, live and raise a family. The senator, after consulting with the Sanibel & Captiva Islands Chamber of Commerce, named Billys Rentals as the business that best exemplified the awards description. On June 13, Benacquisto presented the letter of recognition, along with the the Florida Senate Medallion of Excellence, to Kirkland and his wife and partner, Salli, at their rental business located on Sanibel. The dedication to our customers and our community has been has always been our mission, said Kirkland. And the fact that we have quite a few long-term staff members, a beautiful island to promote and residents who care about each other and protecting our sensitive environment, have made it easy to uphold. The Kirklands granddaughter, Lyla Flynt, attended the award presentation and enjoyed special attention from the senator. Billy Kirkland and Senator Lizbeth Benacquisto photo provided Financial Assistance For Youth ProgramsThe City of Sanibel Financial Assistance Program helps financially eligible Sanibel and Captiva residents and island workers so their children can attend youth programs at the Sanibel Recreation Center in a supervised, safe, friendly environment. Individuals may apply for assistance for the youth after school program, fun days, holiday camps, summer camp, youth basketball, babysitter training camp, volleyball camp and teen camp out programs. Applicants are awarded financial assistance on a sliding fee scale. The financial assistance committee, in a public meeting, makes an objective award determination upon review of the application packet. The name of the applicant and identifying information are removed from the application when determining the amount of assistance. Financial awards range from 60 to 80 percent. The Sanibel Recreation Center is located at 3880 Sanibel-Captiva Road. For more information, call 472-0345 or visit www.mysanibel.com. Daily Programs At Shell MuseumThe Bailey-Matthews National Shell Museum, located at 3075 SanibelCaptiva Road, offers daily Tank Talks at 11 a.m., 12:30, 2:30 and 4 p.m. Daily Shell Crafts are from noon to 3 p.m. (Shell Jewelry from 1 to 2:30 p.m. on Wednesdays). Included with museum admission, no reservations required. Schedule subject to change. The museum also offers daily Beach Walks led by shell experts. For reservations and pricing, visit www. shellmuseum.org or call 395-2233.
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 20188 Independently Owned And OperatedCOPYRIGHT 2018 Island Sun LORKEN Publications, Inc.Read Us Online: www.IslandSunNews.comContributing WritersLeah Biery Barbara Cacchione Kay Casperson Walter Cheatham Constance Clancy, EdD Suzy Cohen Linda Coin Marcia Feeney Ed Frank Shelley Greggs Jarred Harris Marion Hauser, MS, RD Ross Hauser, MD Bryan Hayes Craig R. Hersch Tanya Hochschild Shirley Jewell Bob Kern Dr. Jose H. Leal, PhD Anne Mitchell Capt. Matt Mitchell Trinette Nelson Gerri Reaves PhD Angela Larson Roehl J. Brendan Ryan, CLU, ChFC, MSFS Di Saggau Karen L. Semmelman Tom Sharbaugh Jeanie TinchUSPS 18: Bulk Rate permit paid for at Sanibel, FL, 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: 8,000 10,000 per week (seasonal). Mailed free to Sanibel and Captiva residents every Friday. Subscription prices: Third Class U.S. $60 one year, $30 six months (Allow 2-3 weeks for delivery). First Class U.S. $150 one year, six months $75 (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, call 239-395-1213; or write to: Island Sun, 1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 2, Sanibel, FL 33957. FAX number: 239-395-2299. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org, E-mail: email@example.com The Island Sun reserves the right to refuse, alter or edit any editorial or advertisement.PRINTED ON RECYCLED PAPER Publisher Lorin Arundel Advertising Bob Petcher Graphic Arts & Production Ann Ziehl, Manager Amanda Hartman Justin Wilder Reporter Jeff Lysiak Low-Speed Rental Business Denial Approvedby Jeff LysiakDuring the June 12 Sanibel Planning Commission meeting, a resolution to deny an application for a conditional use permit to establish a low-speed, electric-powered vehicle rental business on the island was unanimously approved. Last month, Laura DeBruce and Jeffrey Blackman, owners of Sanibel Carts, LLC, submitted an application to open a low-speed vehicle rental business within the Palm Ridge Place Shopping Center. They planned on an inventory of seven streetlegal, solar/electric vehicles (five of them four-passenger vehicles, with the other two six-passenger vehicles) that would be rented out of Suite 15 of the commercial building. On May 22, commissioners spent more than two and a half hours deliberating the matter, talking about the specifics of the business, whether it was in conflict with the objectives of the Sanibel Plan, whether it met conditions set forth in the Land Development Code and a number of safety concerns. Staff finds that the proposed lowspeed vehicles contain similarities to the means of transportation discussed in this statement, and therefore should be viewed in the same light as having the potential to exacerbate traffic delays, City Planner Josh Ooyman told the commission last month. The safety hazard aspect also bears consideration as low-speed vehicles could create unsafe situations on roadways with respect to faster traffic. Another objection raised in the staff report was that the proposed business would not comply with the Sanibel Plans goal of reducing the volume of traffic on Sanibel. Staff finds that the proposed rental vehicles, although battery-powered and more environmentally-friendly than the common automobile, will still provide increased opportunities for automobile usage on-island and place additional demand on the natural infrastructure and roadway systems, Ooyman added. Following some additional comments from the applicants and members of the audience, commissioners voted 6 to 1 in favor of denying the application. Commissioner Roger Grogman cast the lone dissenting vote on May 22. Last week, Senior Planner Roy Gibson reintroduced Resolution 18-008 to officially deny the conditional use application. He stated that no additional testimony would be provided by city staff nor from the applicants, who informed Gibson they would be unable to attend the hearing. No additional public comment was received, he noted. Resident Larry Schopp was the lone audience member to speak. The applicants made it a point to say that their (slow-moving rental carts) arent automobiles, and that the Sanibel Plan is interested in restricting automobile traffic, he said, explaining that automobiles are generally known as a four-wheeled public conveyance of people that is self-propelled either by an internal combustion engine or battery. Thats what these vehicles are. With no additional testimony, Commission Vice Chair Dirk DeWerff called for the public hearing to close. I dont agree that its against the Sanibel Plan, said Commissioner Chuck Ketteman. My concern is only about the safety of these vehicles, and Im denying it because of that issue. Commissioner Richard Johnson made a motion to approve the resolution, which was seconded by Grogman and passed with a 5 to 0 vote. Commission chair Dr. Phillip Marks and Commissioner Matt Kirschner were absent and excused from the meeting. If I could be convinced that they were safe, then I would vote in favor of the application, added Ketteman. In other business, commissioners approved a corrected draft resolution to grant a variance that will allow a boat dock to be relocated closer than 15 feet from the side property lines as extended into the water, the installation of a new elevatorstyle boat lift to extend approximately 9.2 feet farther than the maximum permitted waterward extension, and allowing the boat lift to be located closer than 15 feet from the extended side property lines. The request was submitted last month by property owners Randy Wayne White and Wendy Webb for their dock parcel located at 6428 Pine Avenue. With the public hearing closed, commissioners voted 5 to 0 in favor of granting the variance. The Sanibel-Captiva Optimist Club is again sponsoring its Junior Optimist Angler Society for kids. Each week, the clubs volunteers and Sanibel Recreation Center councilors take a group of kids fishing to learn how, to show them new techniques and to have fun. The kids are grouped depending on age and experience. Fishing is done both from the shore and on boats with Tarpon Bay Explorers and Adventures in Paradise. In August, the kids are treated to a end of season picnic on the Sanibel Causeway. Many thanks were shared with sponsors Baileys General Store, Tarpon Bay Explorers, Adventures in Paradise as well as members of the San-Cap Optimist Club and volunteers. Other Junior Optimists activities include archery, basketball and Free Lunch Fridays. All current Junior Optimists activities require membership through the Sanibel Recreation Center. Call 472-0345 for more information. Members of this summers Junior Optimist Angler Society One of the Junior Anglers showing off the fish she caught photos provided Optimists Sponsor Junior Anglers
9 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 1975 Periwinkle Way Sanibels Only Positively Authorized Dealer! The Best Selection in Southwest Florida! Churches/TemplesANNUNCIATION GREEK ORTHODOX CHURCH Reverend Father Dean Nastos, Orthos Ser vice Sunday 9 a.m., Divine Liturgy Sunday 10 a.m., Fellowship Programs, Sunday School, Bible Study. 8210 Cypress Lake Drive, Fort Myers, annunciation. fl.goarch.org, 481-2099. BAT YAM-TEMPLE OF THE ISLANDS The Reform Congregation of Bat Yam Temple of the Islands meets for Friday night services at 7 p.m. in the Fellowship Hall of the Sanibel Congregational United Church of Christ, 2050 Periwinkle Way. Rabbi Stephen Fuchs. President Alan Lessack 579-0296. HISTORIC CAPTIVA CHAPEL BY THE SEA The Re v. Dr. John N. Cedarleaf Services every Sunday 11 a.m. November 11, 2018 thru April 28, 2019 11580 Chapin Lane, Captiva 472-1646 FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST 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). 2950 West Gulf Drive, 472-8684. SANIBEL FELLOWSHIP, sbc Join us for Bible study and Worship Sunday 10 a.m. at Island Cinema. Call Pastor Mark Hutchinson 284-6709. SANIBEL COMMUNITY CHURCHDr. Daryl Donovan, Senior Pastor Sunday Worship 8, 9 and 11 a.m. Traditional in historic Chapel, 8 a.m. Contemporary and childrens church in the main sanctuary, 9 a.m. Traditional in the main sanctuary, 11 a.m. Childcare available at all services. 1740 Periwinkle Way, 472-2684SANIBEL CONGREGATIONAL UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST The Re verend Dr. John H. Danner, Sr. Pastor. The Reverend Deborah Kunkel, Associate Pastor. 7:45 Chapel Service, 10 a.m. Traditional Worshop Service with Sunday School and nursery care at 10 a.m. 2050 Periwinkle Way 472-0497 www. sanibelucc.org. ST. ISABEL CATHOLIC CHURCH Pastor Reverend Christopher Senk, Saturday Vigil Mass 5 p.m., Sunday Mass 8:30 and 10:30 a.m., Sunday May through October 9:30 a.m. only. Daily Mass Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 8:30 a.m. Holy Days call. 3559 San-Cap Road, 472-2763. ST. MICHAEL & ALL ANGELS EPISCOPAL CHURCH The Rev. Dr. Ellen Sloan, Rector. Saturday Eucharist 5 p.m. Sunday Eucharist 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. (until May 20). Tuesday Morning Prayer 9 a.m. Wednesday Healing Eucharist 9 a.m. Prayer and Potluck first Wednesdays 6 p.m. 2304 Periwinkle Way, saintmichaels-sanibel.org, 472-2173. UNIT ARIAN UNIVERSALISTS OF THE ISLANDS Meets 5 p .m. on the second Sunday of each month from December through April at the Sanibel Congregational Church. A pot luck is held at a members home on the third Sunday of each month. 2050 Periwinkle Way, firstname.lastname@example.org, 433-4901.
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201810 SCCF, Realtors Join Push To Stop Lake Dischargesby Jeff LysiakLess than one week after Mayor Kevin Ruane and members of the Sanibel City Council called for an action plan to stop harmful freshwater flows out of Lake Okeechobee and into the Caloosahatchee watershed, officials with the Sanibel-Captiva Conservation Foundation (SCCF) have joined the fight. Record-setting rainfall the last two weeks of May flooded the entire Greater Everglades region, a June 13 post on SCCFs Facebook page reads, in part. To manage lake water levels, the Corps of Engineers began Lake Okeechobee releases on June 1 resulting in estuary flows two to three times the harmful volume. The Caloosahatchee estuary habitats, estuarine and marine organisms experience harm from high flows that cause low salinity when freshwater flows at the Franklin Lock near Alva reach 2,800 cfs (cubic feet per second), equivalent to 1.26 million gallons per minute or 1.81 trillion gallons per day. According to SCCF, the Caloosahatchee estuary has been experiencing increasing levels of harmful flows since heavy rainfalls began on May 15. The first two weeks, flows were watershed runoff from Hendry and Glades counties, with no discharges from Lake Okeechobee. However, the lake discharges that started on June 1 nearly tripled the harmful high flows to the estuary (over 3.68 million gallons per minute, or 5.3 trillion gallons per day), dumping dark fresh water and suddenly dropping salinities in the estuary all the way to the mouth of the river at Shell Point. The consequence of this sudden, drastic and prolonged salinity drop has been a massive die off of estuarine clams and oysters at Iona just upstream of Shell Point and is fueling freshwater cyanobacteria, including Microcystis, that is visible beneath the water surface from Beautiful Island by I-75 to Iona Cove, said SCCFs post. This current event is the direct result of managing water selectively to allow agricultural landowners to dump their floodwater into Lake Okeechobee and into publicly funded stormwater treatment areas, thus forcing discharges harmful to public resources. The call for action was also joined by members of the Sanibel & Captiva Islands Association of Realtors. As a result of the recent rains, the water quality in and around the island of Sanibel has degraded. The City of Sanibel and its residents have had enough, the organizations website shared on June 8, along with a request to contact the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and the South Florida Water Management District. Their decisions to release massive discharges using the Caloosahatchee River are damaging our island property values, local economy, employment and our very way of life. The City of Sanibels Natural Resources Department Director James Evans recommended discontinuing freshwater releases from Lake Okeechobee until flows at the Franklin Lock (S-79) drop below 3,000 cfs, updating the Lake Okeechobee Regulation Schedule (LORS) and Adaptive Protocols, and identify other places to send water besides to the west and east coast estuaries. We need flow monitoring stations deployed within the Caloosahatchee watershed tributaries to determine where the water is coming from and what projects are needed to curtail it, Evans told the council earlier this month. After discussing the Lake Okeechobee discharges during their June 5 meeting, the Sanibel City Council issued a call for action the following day. Among the people targeted for messages urging the stop of high volume freshwater releases are members of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, including Col. Jason Kirk, district commander and district engineer (email: Jason.email@example.com) and Lt. Col. Jennifer Reynolds, deputy district commander for South Florida (email: Jennifer.A.Reynolds@usace. army.mil); members of the South Florida Water Management District (SFWMD), including Executive Director Ernie Marks (email: firstname.lastname@example.org), Governing Board Chairman Federico Fernandez (email: email@example.com) and Local Governing Board Representatives Rick Barber (email: firstname.lastname@example.org) and Jaime Weisinger (email: jweisinger@ sfwmd.gov). In addition, the city recommended contacting Governor Rick Scott (email: email@example.com) and Drew Bartlett, deputy secretary ecosystems restoration for the Florida Department of Environmental Protection (email: drew. firstname.lastname@example.org). We need to express our strenuous objection to water managers and elected representatives because these harmful flows are the direct consequence of agricultural discharges that have resulted in harmful flows to the Caloosahatchee and St Lucie, without consideration of the flood consequences on these coastal ecosystems, SCCFs Facebook post urged its supporters. We ask water managers to identify these conditions and start requiring all landowners to manage stormwater on their own land, not dump it into the lake, not usurp the entire capacity of publicly funded stormwater treatment areas that harm public resources. It is past time to change the system. For the latest water quality updates, visit www.mysanibel.com. Photograph taken by SanCap Aerial on June 6 showing the impaired water conditions at Lighthouse Beach photo courtesy City of Sanibel image courtesy SCCFFISH Food Pantry Shelves Are BareFood pantries are supposed to provide a safety net for those who need a helping hand. But currently, the FISH of SanCap Food Pantry needs your help. The FISH Food Pantry makes a real difference to our neighbors and those that work on our islands. But during the summer months, when many return to their up north homes, the nonprofit struggles. Summer months are particularly difficult for us, said FISH President and CEO Maggi Feiner. Many of our neighbors needing a hand up lose work hours in our off-season months. Yet their bills still need to be paid, and they still need to feed their children, who are now at home and not benefiting from school provided meals. We try to purchase what we can on a limited budget to help our neighbors. Volunteers say normally the shelves flow with food, especially during seasonal (October through April) months. Recently, though, theres not been much to stock, and people leave with less than they had hoped for. And thats hard on everyone, especially the children and elderly folks that visit the pantry and rely on certain items being available. Maybe its just this time of year, but its been the last several months that weve struggled to keep our pantry stocked, said Maria Espinoza, FISH Walk-In Center manager. And with the end of the Sanibel Island Farmers Market season, we dont see any fresh fruits or vegetables being donated, which so many looked forward to and needed to keep their household nutritionally balanced. We are thankful for those that host collection/drop off sites as well as food drives throughout the year on behalf of F.I.S.H. Please donate unopened, unexpired and nonperishable items to the FISH Food Pantry at one of the collection sites below. If your business or establishment would like to lend a hand by becoming a FISH Food Pantry collection site, contact Maria Espinoza, Walk-In Center manager, at 472-4775. Baileys General Store drop-off bin, available during store hours Bank of the Islands drop-off bin, available during bank hours FISH drop-off bin, available 24/7, located outside the Walk-In Center entrance Sanibel Fire Department Station 171, 2351 Palm Ridge Road, available 24/7 (Theres a bell right outside that donors can ring for drop-offs after 4:30 p.m. If they are out on a call, the items can be dropped at the front door) South Seas Island Resort Main Gate drop-off bin, available 24/7 Perishable items may be brought to the FISH Walk-In Center, located at 2430-B Periwinkle Way, between 8 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. The FISH of SanCap Food Pantry is choice pantry where individuals may supplemental their grocery needs. Those that qualify can utilize the food pantry Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. If you are interested in learning more about this program, call 472-4775. For additional information, visit www.fishofsancap.org.
11 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 2330 Palm Ridge Road Sanibel Island, FL P ALM R IDGE P LACE P ALM R IDGE P LACEStop by and see why the locals love us! 239.395.2525 39 yearsCurtains Window Treatments Furniture & Accessories Plantation Shutters Custom Upholpstery Countertops Backsplashes Kitchen Remodeling Bathroom Remodeling Flooring Painting www.MacIntoshBooks.com 2330 Palm Ridge Road Sanibel, FL 33957 239.472.1447HOURSMon-Fri 9:30am-7pm, Sat & Sun 9am-5pm Sanibels FavoriteDelicatessen Pizza Homemade Dough And SauceRegular or Thin CrustSmall 12 Regular Crust Cheese 11.95 Toppings 75 each Large 16 Regular Crust Cheese 13.95 Toppings 1.00 each TOPPINGS: Pepperoni, Sausage, Ham, Meatballs, Bacon, Capicola, Mushrooms, Onions, Black Olives, Green Olives, Green Peppers, Banana Peppers, Jalapeos, Pineapple, Anchovies, Tomatoes, Spinach, Extra CheeseSPECIALTY PIZZAS Large Only 16The Untanned Tourist 17.95White Pizza, Olive Oil, Garlic, Spinach, Mozzarella, Italian SeasoningDiana Ross Supreme 17.95Pepperoni, Mushrooms, Green Peppers, Onions, Black Olives, SausageChest Grabber (Meat Lovers) 17.95Pepperoni, Sausage, Meatballs, Ham, Bacon Tree Hugger (Veggie Lovers) 17.95Mushrooms, Onion, Black Olives, Green Peppers, TomatoesThe Noreaster 18.95Blue Cheese, Celery, Bu alo Chicken Meat, Mozzarella CheeseMargherita 18.95Olive Oil, Fresh Mozzarella Cheese, Basil, Oregano, TomatoesSanibel Lighthouse 18.95Lo-Cal Veggie With Spinach, Tomatoes, Broccoli And Low Fat CheeseSam & Ellas BBQ Chicken 17.95Chicken, BBQ Sauce, Mozzarella CheeseChicken Wings Hot, Medium, Mild, BBQ 10 pc 7.50 / 20 pc 14.95 / 30 pc 20.00 Chicken Finger Basket with fries 8.25Chicken Fingers Bu alo Style 8.25Side of French Fries 2.25 Served Hot & Delicious!!! Prepared Meals TO GO Soft Serve Frozen Yogurt & Hard Serve Ice Cream, Milkshakes, Sundaes, Flurries Featuring Organic Co ees Delicious Breakfast Foods, Fresh Baked Pastries & Mu ns, Salads, Sandwiches, Subs, Homemade Soups FREE DELIVERY 4 CLOSE Deli Meats Sliced To Go Beer & Wine Best Co ee on the Island!1.89 2.22 2.59 8 Cup Box of Joe 12.00 ClassicsEspresso Single 1.60 Double 2.10Cappuccino Single 2.60 Double 3.20La e Small 3.20 Large 3.70 Add any avor .50Caf Mocha Small 3.20 Large 3.70Caramel Macchiato Espresso, Caramel, Steamed Milk, Whipped Cream Small 3.15 Large 3.85Depth Charge Small 2.65 Large 3.00 Shot of Espresso in Brewed Co eeAmericano Small 1.95 Large 2.50 Espresso mellowed with Hot WaterIced Co ee Large 3.20Blended Co ee Large 3.50Chai La e Small 3.20 Large 3.75Tea 2.00 CAFFEINE FREE: Ask for any of the above to make with Decaf if you would prefer!Fountain Soda Pop 20 oz. 1.50 32 oz. 2.00BAGELS 1.25With Cream Cheese add .75 With Peanut Bu er add .75DESSERTS Check our case for todays homemade selections!!Cookies Baked Daily 1.50 239-472-2555 Side of French Fries 2.25 Winner BEST PIZZA Taste of the IslandsGo west on Periwinkle Way. Veer right onto Palm Ridge Road passing The Village Shoppes on right. We are located in the plaza across from CVS.If you cant nd us call us! Where, Oh Where, Is Sanibel Deli & Co ee? Winner Best Pizza Taste of the Islands BEST PIZZA BEST PIZZA BEST PIZZA Scratch & Sniff Winner BEST PIZZA Taste of the Islands GF GF GF GF GF GF GF GF GF GF GF Serving Pizza & Wings Frozen Yogurt & So MUCH MORE Favorite Dn I r Tk O WINNER Best Pizza Taste of the Islands BOARS HEAD Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner & LaterPizza & Wings Ice Cream Gluten Free Options & So MUCH MORE!239-472-2555www.sanibeldeli.com BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNERHappy Hour 4pm-6pm Draft Beer & House WineGreat Casual Dining239-472-9283 www.TidewaterBistro.comMon-Sat 8am-9pm Sun 8am-3pmWe will accept any Kiwanis coupon. See server for full details. Sanibels First Beauty/Barber est. 1951 www.SanibelBeautySalon.com (239) 472-1111 SanBeautys@aol.com Come see whats new and save 15% with the purchase of any 3 items
by Gerri ReavesFalse hawksbeard ( Youngia japonica ) is a non-native wildflower present in most Florida counties and throughout the southeastern U.S. A native of Asia, it is also called oriental false hawksbeard, Japanese hawkweed, rocketweed, or Asiatic false hawksbeard. It is common in disturbed sites, lawns and even sidewalk cracks. It blooms all year, the slender leafless stem arising from the center of a rosette of lobed oblong basal leaves. The stem can be up to two feet tall. The leaves are prominently veined and reach up to 10 inches long. Ruffled or curled edges give them a wrinkled look. The petals, or ray flowers, are five-toothed, which gives them a fringed effect. They measure only about a centimeter across. Flowers on one plant are often in various stages of blooming. When it goes to seed, the clusters of flowers resemble dandelion puffs but are only about one-fifth of that size. The plant has a milky sap. The dry one-seeded fruit has a ring of stiff hairs that act as a parachute, dispersing the seeds on air. A short taproot makes it easy to pull up this weed, but it spreads so easily that eradication is difficult, nevertheless. Some homeowners abandon the herbicides and enjoy the flowers that provide nectar for bees. If you love asters, there are plenty of native ones to choose from, so replacing this weed with a pretty native aster is simple. One way to dispense of this weed is to eat it, for its a potherb. But be warned -some people find the leaves quite bitter. False hawksbeard was used medicinally in China to treat colds, diarrhea and sore throats. It has shown promise in the treatment of leukemia. Sources: Everglades Wildflowers by Roger L. Hammer, Florida Wild Flowers and Roadside Plants by C. Ritchie Bell and Bryan J. Taylor, The Guide to Florida Wildflowers by Walter Kingsley Taylor, National Audubon Society Field Guide to Florida Wildflowers of Florida by Jaret C. Daniels and Stan Tekiela, www.eattheweeds.com, www.garden. org https://plants.ifas.ufl.edu, www. rufino-osorio.blogspot.com, www. susanleachsnyder.com, and www. wildsouthflorida.com. Plant Smart explores the diverse flora of South Florida. The ray flowers toothed edges create a fringed look photos by Gerri Reaves False hawksbeard is a non-native annual and member of the aster familyISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201812 EXPERIENCE: HUNDREDS OF SUCCESSFUL LANDSCAPES300 Center Road, Fort Myers FL 33907 PHONE 239.939.9663 FAX 239.939.8504www.NoLawn.com www.AllNative.bizOPEN DAILY: 9 to 5 Mon Sat 10 to 3 SunOUR NURSERY FEATURES OVER 200 SPECIES OF NATIVE PLANTS ON SEVERAL ACRES Buttery Gardens Wildlife/Bird Sanctuaries We also offer landscape design, consultation, installation and maintenance. First Week Of Summer Camp A Successsubmitted by Leah BierySanibel Sea School kicked off the summer camp season on June 4 with Hammerhead Week at the organizations Sanibel Flagship Campus, and Mangrove Tree Crab Week at its Sundial Beach Resort & Spa location. Both programs were a success, and campers enjoyed five days of oceanbased activities and adventures. Hammerhead Week participants learned all about these sharks with crazy-shaped heads, building periscopes to better understand hammerheads vision, canoeing in prime shark habitat, and making their own mass migrations. They also had a chance to dissect a dogfish the hammerheads much smaller relative. The campers are always amazed by how a sharks skin feels, what the gills and internal organs look like, and the similarities and differences between chondrichthians and humans, said counselor Sam Lucas. Mangrove Tree Crab Week was all about tiny, omnivorous tree climbers. Campers played a game to practice their mangrove species identification, scurried like mangrove crabs in a beach ball relay race, played crab soccer and kickball, and snorkeled among the mangroves to take a closer look at the creature of the week. As usual, both weeks also included surfboard paddling, making ocean art, and spending time with friends. Sanibel Sea School is a 501(c)3 nonprofit whose mission is to improve the oceans future, one person at a time. To learn more, visit www. sanibelseaschool.org. Mangrove Tree Crab Week campers practicing their crab skills at Sundial Beach Resort & Spa photo provided Plant SmartFalse Hawksbeard
13 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 rf Shop Mon-Sat 10-7, Select stores until 8, Sun 12-6 Dine 7am-8pm or later VOTED SANIBELS #1 Shopping Destination! by the Lee County Visitor & Convention Bureau Periwinkle Place Shops Sanibel Island 239-472-4177 CongressJewelers.com SEALIFE FASHION DIAMONDS ESTATE www.SanibelDaySpa.com Periwinkle Place Shopping Center239.395.2220 877.695.1588Massage Skincare Hair & Nails MM# 2782 www.SanibelDaySpa.com Periwinkle Place Shopping Center239.395.2220 877.695.1588Massage Skincare Hair & Nails MM# 2782 www.SanibelDaySpa.com Periwinkle Place Shopping Center239.395.2220 877.695.1588Massage Skincare Hair & Nails MM# 2782 casual authentic sportswear since 19832075 Periwinkle Way 239-472-4600 islandpursuit.com
Big High Tides Offer Lots Of Optionsby Capt. Matt MitchellCalm conditions and great tides made for an awesome week of charters. Snook and large mangrove snapper kept my clients busy. The tide pattern we have been on for more than a week now is as good as it gets with a huge high incoming tide coming right at midday. Three foot tides like these dont come very often, and when they do, it offers anglers lots of options with many mangrove islands becoming reachable and very fishable. During the morning, lower incoming tide areas around the passes have been the places to be with some of the best catch-and-release snook action of the year now happening. Along with the snook, we did mix it up with a few trout, gag grouper, mangrove snapper and even a few Spanish mackerel all right in the passes. As the tide really starts to flood in and the current gets too fast to pass fish, Ive been moving to the areas both inside and just outside the passes to keep this nonstop snook bite going. During the last few hours of the incoming tide, the options are endless with the water being so high. Oyster bars have been a good choice with the ones on the western side of the sound bringing the better snook action. When fishing these bars, either the action is almost every cast or not at all. If you throw a few baits and dont get bit, its time to move. Several of my favorite oyster bars resulted in double and even triple hook-ups on snook for 20 to 30 minutes. What these snook lack in size they make up for in sheer numbers, and when there are so many smaller males around its only a matter of time till you hook into a much bigger female. Mangrove islands around St James city, south Matlacha Pass and the mouth of the river have also been on fire during the very top of the tide. Both the very end of the incoming tide and the first hour of the outgoing tide has resulted in some crazy action on big mangrove snapper up to 16 inches, giant drag-screaming jacks and snook. I just dont fish many of these places in these areas until we have these super high tides. Watching 10-pound-plus jacks and big mangrove snapper crash bait on the surface is a sight to be seen when this bite goes off. As we are getting later through the month of June, more and more large mangrove snapper are being caught throughout the sound. The fish houses, docks of the intercoastal, deeper mangrove shorelines and any submerged structure can be just loaded with big schools of these hard-fighting fish of summer. Live free-lined shiners or small pinfish are key to catching these mangs along with a small light wire hook and light fluorocarbon leader as these snapper have really good eyesight. Limits of these excellent table fish will become more and more common over the next few months and become my go-to fish when my clients want to take home fillets. Although I did not tarpon fish this week, I sure did see lots of them all through the southern sound. Most days while catching bait up off Regla Island, I would see rolling fish in the slick calm morning conditions then, while returning to St James City or the causeway area, there where rolling fish south of the powerlines in the deeper water. Then when heading to Punta Rassa, I would go under the C-span of the causeway, and there they were again. After not being able to find any tarpon for the last few weeks in the southern sound, I was making a run to Foster Point and north to locate them. Now that these fish do not have all the boat pressure on them that they did through mid-April, this bite will only get better. Capt. Matt Mitchell has been fishing local waters since he moved to Sanibel in 1980. He now lives in St. James City and works as a back country fishing guide. If you have comments or questions, email captmattmitchell@aol. com. ISLAND MARINE SERVICES, INC. NEW MOTOR SALES REBUILT POWERHEADS FACTORY TRAINED MERCURY MARINER JOHNSON EVINRUDE SUZUKI YAMAHA OMC I/O'S MERCRUISERCourteous Professional Marine Repair Service Dockside Service Serving Sanibel & Captiva For Life472-3380 466-3344 Your Bottom Specialist Call on Paint PricesDave Doane NEW M O T O R S ALE S REB U ILT P O WERHEA D S FACTORY T R A I N E D MER C U RY MARINER JO HN SO N EVINR U DE S UZUKI YAMAHA O M C I/ O S MER C RU I S E R C ourteous Professional Marine Repair S erv i ce D oc k s i d e S erv i c e S ervin g Sanibel & C aptiva For Li f e Y B t t Yo ur B ottom Yo ur B ot to m Specialist Specialist Call on Paint Prices C Call on a c es C C ll n Pa in t Pr i es C C i i Call on Paint Prices D ave Doane1 Send Us Your Fish TalesWe 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 a photograph with identification. Email to email@example.com or call 395-1213. Adam from North Port with a bonus small tarpon caught while targeting snook with Capt. Matt Mitchell this week photo provided ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201814 BOAT RENTALSFishing Cabbage KeyDolphin Watching Captains Available472-5800Jensens Marina Captiva Island CLEAR YOUR GEAR It Catches More Than FishBarbless hooks cause less damage than hooks with barbs
15 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 Hello Shoppers of Sanibel, When you shop Jerrys of Sanibel youll experience much more than just quality grocery shopping and dining at Jerrys Restaurant. There are just enough shops at Jerrys to turn an ordinary day into an extraordinary day. Before shopping at Jerrys Foods, you can enjoy the wonderful courtyard to relax with family and friends; its a little piece of paradise teeming with colorful exotic birds! Stop by and say hello! Regards, Jerrys of Sanibel 1700 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel Island, FL 33957 rf rfnt btntb r r r btnt tnt nt btrrn fnt fntrr b t tntbrr bttrt b bt 2018-06-21_SAN_Print.indd 1 6/18/18 11:46 AM Check out our new look!
CROW Calendar Of EventsThe Clinic for the Rehabilitation of Wildlife (CROW) has specialty programs available for residents and visitors. Meet the staff and learn what it takes to rescue, rehabilitate and release wildlife in Southwest Florida. For reservations, contact David Waszmer, Visitor Education Center and gift shop manager at 472-3644 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Daily presentations are offered at 11 a.m. only. Wildlife Walk hospital tours are offered on Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays at 11 a.m. CROW is located at 3883 Sanibel-Captiva Road. Friday, June 22, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. $25 per person, advance registration required Wildlife Walk with Rehabilitators and Staff (hospital tour). Wildlife Walks are approximately 1.5 hours: a 45-minute presentation with a 45-minute tour. Not recommended for children under the age of 13. Photography opportunity following the tour with an animal ambassador. Friday, June 22, 11 a.m. adults $12, ages 4 to 12 $7, age 3 and under no charge Patient Profiles: Owls of Southwest Florida (daily presentation). Raptors are birds that prey on other animals in the wild to survive. Their specialized beaks and talons make them some of the most effective hunters. This presentation discusses the unique adaptations of the native and migratory raptors of Florida, specifically the five species of nocturnal hunters known as owls. One of CROWs animal ambassadors will be present. Monday, June 25, 11 a.m. adults $12, ages 4 to 12 $7, age 3 and under no charge CROW Case of the Week (daily presentation). CROWs teaching hospital offers externship, fellowship and internship opportunities for natural science and veterinary medicine students. While on site, students learn the ins and outs of conservation medicine and wildlife rehabilitation, and share their favorite patient stories. One of CROWs animal ambassadors will be present. Tuesday, June 26, 11 a.m. adults $12, ages 4 to 12 $7, age 3 and under no charge Patient Profiles: Gopher Tortoises (daily presentation). The life of a gopher tortoise revolves around its burrow. These tortoises are found digging from southern Georgia to southeast Florida. Because of its contributions to the ecosystem, it is classified as a keystone species. CROWs presenter explains why they are admitted how the medical staff treats this species. One of CROWs animal ambassadors will be present. Wednesday, June 27, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. $25 per person, advance registration required Wildlife Walk with Rehabilitators and Staff (hospital tour). Wildlife Walks are approximately 1.5 hours: a 45-minute presentation with a 45-minute tour. Not recommended for children under the age of 13. Photography opportunity following the tour with an animal ambassador. Wednesday, June 27, 11 a.m. adults $12, ages 4 to 12 $7, age 3 and under no charge Patient Profiles: Virginia Opossums (daily presentation). Virginia opossums are the only marsupial, or pouched mammal, native to the United States. They are highly adaptable animals and can live in a variety of habitats, both natural and human made. Although it may not be obvious to some people, opossums are a unique member of Floridas wildlife, playing an important role in the function of a healthy ecosystem. One of CROWs animal ambassadors will be present. Thursday, June 28, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. $25 per person, advance registration required Wildlife Walk with Rehabilitators and Staff (hospital tour). Wildlife Walks are approximately 1.5 hours: a 45-minute presentation with a 45-minute tour. Not recommended for children under the age of 13. Photography opportunity following the tour with an animal ambassador. Thursday, June 28, 11 a.m. adults $12, ages 4 to 12 $7, age 3 and under no charge Patient Profiles: Birds of Prey (daily presentation). Raptors are birds that prey on other animals in the wild to survive. Their specialized beaks and talons make them some of the most effective hunters. This presentation discusses the unique adaptations of the native and migratory raptors of Florida. One of CROWs animal ambassadors will be present. ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201816 Beach walks daily at 9 am Departure from Island Inn Advance reservations required at SHELLMUSEUM.ORG/BEACH-WALKSMuseum open 10 am-5 pm daily 3075 Sanibel-Captiva Road Sanibel, FL 33957SHELLMUSEUM.ORG MUSEUM BEACH WALK MUSEUM ADMISSIONBUY ONE AT FULL PRICE, GET THE OTHER HALF OFF! BOGO Conservancy Installs Electric Vehicle StationsThe Conservancy of Southwest Florida has announced its partnership with Tesla to introduce electric vehicle charging stations at the Conservancy Nature Center. Offering six charging stations, four exclusively for Tesla vehicles and two for universal use, the charging service is available to the public at no cost. Drivers can access the stations during nature center hours, from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday. The addition of the electric vehicle charging stations supports the use of environmentally friendly transportation within our community, aligning with our mission to protect the quality of life for generations to come, said Rob Moher, president and CEO of the conservancy. We are thrilled to introduce this new resource to the Naples area as part of our fundamental commitment to sustainability, and welcome drivers to enjoy the nature centers many programs and amenities while charging their vehicles. The electric vehicle charging stations are located in the southwest portion of the conservancy campus, in parking Lot B. With equipment funded and installed by Tesla, the conservancy is now also listed on Teslas online charging destination map at www.tesla. com/destination-charging. Conservancy Nature Center is located at 1495 Smith Preserve Way in Naples. For more information, visit www. conservancy.org.
CROW Case Of The Week: Loggerhead Sea Turtle by Bob PetcherThe loggerhead sea turtle ( Caretta caretta ) is the most common sea turtle in Florida. In 1987, there were nearly 96,912 nests reported in the state by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. Compare that to the 53,102 Green sea turtle nests reported in the state last year, and you can see the nearly 2-to-1 ratio between the most common and second most common. While the numbers appear impressive, these marine reptiles are still considered an endangered species and protected by state law. Loggerhead sea turtles are so named due to their large blockheads to go with their strong jaw lines. They have a heart-shaped upper shell and thick front flippers. At CROW, an adult male loggerhead sea turtle was admitted after it was reported to be struggling and rolling over in the water just offshore of Sanibel. The turtle was rescued by Sanibel-Captiva Conservation Foundation (SCCF) staff. During the intake exam, the patient weighed in at about 239 pounds. Based on its clinical signs, CROW medical staff stated the turtle was suspected to have been affected by brevetoxicosis, also known as red tide poisoning. Since this past October, we have admitted 274 patients for suspected brevetoxicosis; 229 of those have been admitted since January 1 of this year, said Dr. Robin Bast, CROW veterinary intern. Typically, brevetoxicosis cases make up approximately 10 percent of our caseload annually. Dr. Bast explained that larger sea life like a sea turtle is not necessarily less susceptible to red tide poisoning than a small fish, We see a wide variety of clinical presentations depending on the species affected, she said. For example, if they have another concurrent medical condition, that makes them more susceptible or are unable to clear the toxin. Severity of clinical signs has not been directly correlated with patient weight or amount of toxin found in the blood. The toxin remains in the environment and food chain long after the algal bloom itself resolves. The prehistoric patient also had some other minor health problems that were addressed. Epibiota, or external barnacles and algae buildup, were found on the turtles shell. This indicates the turtle may have been debilitated for some time, said Dr. Bast. It is easily removed within 48 hours of admission by placing the patient in fresh water. The turtle was given ceftazidime to prevent complications with possible aspiration due to rolling over in the water. Ceftazidime is an injectable antibiotic. In this turtles case, we suspected aspiration and potential pneumonia due to its history of being upside down in the surf, said Dr. Bast. Additionally, patients with brevetoxicosis get ileus, or slowing of their gastrointestinal tract, and antibiotics are indicated to treat this as well. After two weeks at CROW, the loggerhead sea turtle appears to be returning to good health. The loggerheads bloodwork has improved; he is swimming well in the tank, and has started to eat on his own, added Dr. Bast. Bloodwork will be reassessed this week to determine a plan for potential release. CROW (Clinic for the Rehabilitation of Wildlife, Inc.) is a non-profit wildlife hospital providing veterinary care for native and migratory wildlife from our local area. The hospital accepts patients seven days a week from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mail donations to P.O. Box 150, Sanibel, FL 33957. Call 472-3644 or visit www.crowclinic.org. CROW medical staff members work on patient #18-2170 after he was brought in for suspected brevetoxicosis. photo by Brian Bohlman SUN 17 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 Cocktails Outdoor Dining Gi Shop The New Island Favorite! Fresh ingredients, simplicity, love... the recipe for a treasured dining experience Chef/Owner AJ Black7 Days 5-10 pm 751 Tarpon Bay Road Sanibel Island, FL Reservations Suggested www.iltesoro.net 239-395-4022 FINE ITALIAN CUISINEIL TESORO RISTORANTEinspired by Island Fare in a bistro styleVOTED BEST CHEFBEST OF THE ISLANDS AWARDTASTE OF THE ISLANDS IRON CHEF WINNER AJ BLACKCelebrating Our 10 Year AnniversaryExtensive New Wine List Tasting Menu SUNSET DINING 4:30-6:30 P.M. 3-Course Tasting Starting at $19.95
Shell Of The WeekOyster Dove Snailby Jos H. Leal, PhD, BaileyMatthews National Shell Museum Science Director and CuratorAt about 6 mm (0.23 inch), the Oyster Dove Snail, Parvanachis ostreicola (GB Sowerby III, 1882), is another of the small-size local dove snails (family Columbellidae). Its shell is very similar to that of the Obese Dove Snail, Parvanachis obesa (CB Adams, 1845), a species covered in this column in February 2015. This latter species, however, has a more slender shell, lighter color, and less conspicuous spiral cords on the shell sculpture. As other species of the family do, Oyster Dove Snails live in association with seaweed. Learn more about local mollusks and their shells at www.shellmuseum.org/ shells/southwest-florida-shells and https://shellmuseum.org/blog. Shell Museum Events See truly giant shells. Watch a live Tank Talk. Take a daily beach walk. Check out our family programs. We are the only natural history museum in North America devoted entirely to shells. Drop by and let us inform and inspire you. Visit www.shellmuseum.org or call 395-2233. The Bailey-Matthews National Shell Museum is located at 3075 SanibelCaptiva Road. Call 395-2233 or visit www.shellmuseum.org. The Oyster Dove Snail, Parvanachis ostreicola photo by Jos H. Leal ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201818 Serving Breakfast til 3:00 everyday!Breakfast & Lunch 7am 3pm Carry Out Kids Menu Beer & WineDine inside or out. Youll love our pet-friendly outdoor patio! Olde Sanibel Shoppes 630 Tarpon Bay Road Sanibel, FL 33957 239.472.2625 fax 239.395-1458 OverEasyCafeSanibel.com NO TIME? NO PROBLEM! Call us with your order and well have it ready to go! All Natural Pet Food Treats Chews Pick Up Bags Litter Shampoo Frontline Vitamins Shop Local 630 Tarpon Bay Rd. 239-395-1464 Islandpaws.com MIDDLEGULFDRIVESUNDIALRESORTCOM Shima Japanese Steakhouse & Sushi Bar at Sundial Beach Resort & Spa is celebrating summer with a special 2 for 1 menu on Tuesdays.For menus, reservations and more visit shimasushisteak.com VOTED BEST CHEF, BEST SUSHI AND BEST STEAK ON SANIBEL AND CAPTIVA ISLANDS Fishing Programs Reward Anglers, Promote FisheriesSummer fishing season is heating up, and he invitation is open to Catch a Florida Memory with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) by participating in any of three Saltwater Angler Recognition Programs. See if you can catch all 71 species in the Saltwater Fish Life List. Caught a big fish that warrants bragging rights? Submit it to the Saltwater Reel Big Fish program. And be sure to check out the nine categories of Saltwater Grand Slams that challenge anglers to catch three specific fish in a 24-hour period. Anglers of all ages and skill levels can earn various prizes such as certificates, shirts, hats, rods and reels, dehooking tools, rubber-coated nets and more. Successful anglers receive recognition in Florida Saltwater Recreational Fishing Regulations booklets and on the club members page of www.catchafloridamemory.com, plus the chance to win monthly raffle prizes courtesy of generous program partners. Catch a Florida Memory programs are not only fun and rewarding, but they also promote fisheries conservation. Anglers are encouraged to target a diversity of species to help decrease fishing pressure on the most continued on page 46
19 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 Mike Willaims, visiting from Albertville, Alabama, found a junonia on the beach at Blind Pass on June 11 while staying at Periwinkle Park Campground. Shell Found Mike Williams photo by A. Ziehl Grandfather Ron Oesterle and granddaughter Deanna Page of Washington Court House, Ohio were the shelling duos when they found look-alike shells on a West Gulf Drive beach the week of June 10. Shells Found Deanna Page and Ron Osterle photo provided Kathie Hinson, visiting from northern Wisconsin, found a junonia at Bowmans Beach on June 15. It was our first time at Bowmans Beach, said Hinson. We have really enjoyed our stay. Collecting shells and taking in beautiful sunsets has been the highlight of our trip. Shell Found Kathie Hinson photo provided Becky Tyson and Wendy Mote from Jacksonville, North Carolina found a junonia on Sanibel Island while staying at Sanibel Mooring. They said, Amazing find on an amazing island! Shell Found Wendy Mote and Becky Tyson photo by A. Ziehl
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201820 rfnf nrtbf frf nf frr nfnfr r Happy Hour at Sw eet Melissa s Cafe!DISCOUNTED BEER, WINE, COCKTAILS + FOOD1625 Periwinkle Way Sanibel FL 239.472.1956 sweetmelissascaf e.com End your day with a k.o.!MONDA Y THRU FRIDAY, FROM 4 PM. LUNCH SERVED M-F 11:30 AM 2:30 PM Paddling Fanatics: An Interview With John Houstonby Ocean Tribe PaddlersJohn Houston is the owner of Adventure Sea Kayak and SUP on Captiva. A true outdoorsman, when hes not paddling, he enjoys traveling, surfing, yoga, snorkeling and free diving, fishing and living life to the fullest. We sat down with him to talk about the joy of spending time on the water. How many years have you been paddling? For as long as I can remember. I started paddling professionally and taking people on trips when I was 18 that was 22 years ago. Who introduced you to paddling? My father, Brian Houston, has always been involved in the paddle sports industry and started my sister and me out young. He was the founder and mastermind behind the Captiva Sea Kayak Classic, an annual race, and took us on paddling trips all over Florida. We spent every Sunday paddling from our house on Dinkins Bayou to Blind Pass for fun beach days. What is your favorite place to paddle? In and around Buck Key. I also enjoy exploring Blind Pass Channel, Roosevelt Channel, Wulfert Point, Dinkins Bayou, and the grass flats and oyster bars around Sanibel and Captiva. What do you always bring when you paddle? Water, snacks, sunscreen, and a telephone or radio for emergency communications. An extra paddle, a sponge or bilge pump, and a flashlight because it gets late real quick. Most memorable paddling experience? Every paddling experience is memorable, but my favorite is to paddle in the middle of the night on a full or new moon, under the stars. Always with friends or family. Why do you love to paddle? It gives me an opportunity to have a little freedom, and to be by myself. To get a little exercise, clear my head and remind me where I came from. The ocean has provided me with everything I have ever needed in my whole life. A job, food, a place to explore, happiness and sadness. I love being on the water. It brings me back home to where it all began. Ocean Tribe Paddlers is a club that helps the Southwest Florida paddling community better explore, enjoy and understand the ocean. Visit www. oceantribepaddlers.org or follow on Facebook to learn more. Loggerhead Released On Fort Myers BeachOn June 12, the Clinic for the Rehabilitation of Wildlife (CROW) released a sub-adult loggerhead sea turtle on Fort Myers Beach with the help of Turtle Time, Inc. volunteers. The volunteer group rescued the turtle on May 29 when it was found floating upside down in the surf. It was transported to CROW where it received care and treatment for brevetoxicosis, also known as red tide poisoning. Before being released, the turtle was tagged with a passive integrated transponder (PIT) tag and a flipper tag on each of its front flippers. This is the fifth sea turtle in 2018 to be treated and released from the clinic for red tide poisoning. CROW students Abbey Bierman and Jennifer Hurlebaus releasing the sea turtle on Fort Myers Beach photo provided
21 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 1244 Periwinkle Way | Sanibel Island, Florida 33957 | (239) 472-5555ILCIELOSANIBEL.COM A Dynamic Culinary ExperienceIN A CASUAL,ELEGANT SETTING Enjoy a one-of-a-kind Sanibel dining experience featuring Art Deco inspired indoor dining, live piano music nightly and unparalleled service by an approachable team. All meals are prepared daily with sustainable, fresh from Florida fish, produce, grass-finished beef, lamb and free-range chicken. Il Cielo provides the most creative and comprehensive Farm to Fork experience on Sanibel Island.day Sunday, 4:30 to 9pm | Happy Hour Menu, 4:30 to 6pm | Scott McDonald on Piano Tuesday Sunday, pm Serving Sunday Brunch Beginning Decembe r 1 1t h, 11am to 2pm (Excluding Holidays) Contemporary American Cuisine Award Winning DiningVoted Best Fine Dining Four Years in a Row! Voted Best Seafood and Taste of the Taste 1244 Periwinkle Way | Sanibel Island, Florida 33957 | (239) 472-5555ILCIELOSANIBEL.COM A Dynamic Culinary ExperienceIN A CASUAL,ELEGANT SETTINGEnjoy a one-of-a-kind Sanibel dining experience featuring Art Deco inspired indoor dining, live piano music nightly and unparalleled service by an approachable team. All meals are prepared daily with sustainable, fresh from Florida fish, produce, grass-finished beef, lamb and free-range chicken. Il Cielo provides the most creative and comprehensive Farm to Fork experience on Sanibel Island.day Sunday, 4:30 to 9pm | Happy Hour Menu, 4:30 to 6pm | Scott McDonald on Piano Tuesday Sunday, pm Serving Sunday Brunch Beginning Decembe r 1 1t h, 11am to 2pm (Excluding Holidays) Contemporary American Cuisine Award Winning DiningVoted Best Fine Dining Four Years in a Row! Voted Best Seafood and Taste of the Taste 1244 Periwinkle Way | Sanibel Island, Florida 33957 | (239) 472-5555ILCIELOSANIBEL.COM A Dynamic Culinary ExperienceIN A CASUAL,ELEGANT SETTINGEnjoy a one-of-a-kind Sanibel dining experience featuring Art Deco inspired indoor dining, live piano music nightly and unparalleled service by an approachable team. All meals are prepared daily with sustainable, fresh from Florida fish, produce, grass-finished beef, lamb and free-range chicken. Il Cielo provides the most creative and comprehensive Farm to Fork experience on Sanibel Island.day Sunday, 4:30 to 9pm | Happy Hour Menu, 4:30 to 6pm | Scott McDonald on Piano Tuesday Sunday, pm Serving Sunday Brunch Beginning Decembe r 1 1t h, 11am to 2pm (Excluding Holidays) Contemporary American Cuisine Award Winning DiningVoted Best Fine Dining Four Years in a Row! Voted Best Seafood and Taste of the Taste 1244 Periwinkle Way | Sanibel Island, Florida 33957 | (239) 472-5555ILCIELOSANIBEL.COM A Dynamic Culinary ExperienceIN A CASUAL,ELEGANT SETTING Enjoy a one-of-a-kind Sanibel dining experience featuring Art Deco inspired indoor dining, live piano music nightly and unparalleled service by an approachable team. All meals are prepared daily with sustainable, fresh from Florida fish, produce, grass-finished beef, lamb and free-range chicken. Il Cielo provides the most creative and comprehensive Farm to Fork experience on Sanibel Island.day Sunday, 4:30 to 9pm | Happy Hour Menu, 4:30 to 6pm | Scott McDonald on Piano Tuesday Sunday, pm Serving Sunday Brunch Beginning Decembe r 1 1t h, 11am to 2pm (Excluding Holidays) Contemporary American Cuisine Award Winning DiningVoted Best Fine Dining Four Years in a Row! Voted Best Seafood and Taste of the Taste Sanibel-Captiva Nature Calendar Now Available Jim Fowler has published the 31st edition of The Sanibel-Captiva Nature Calendar. The cover of the 2019 calendar features a spectacular photograph of a roseate spoonbill in the JN Ding Darling National Wildlife Refuge by local nature photographer Robert Kimbrell. The back cover includes a beautiful Bowmans Beach sunset by longtime Sanibel visitor, natural history photographer and writer Lynn Stone. This edition of the calendar spotlights six of the islands year-round avian residents and three juvenile alligators photographed in Sanibel Gardens Preserve. Also pictured are seasonal visitors to the beaches; a nesting least tern, a lesser black-backed gull and a migrating black-throated blue warbler. Rounding out the monthly photographs are a tropical checkered skipper in the Bailey Tract and a scrawled cowfish on a coral reef in the gulf off Sanibel. Fowler said, I love showing both seasonal, migrating and year-round birds and animals on our islands in the same calendar edition. It shows the great diversity of wildlife we are so fortunate to share the island with. Fowler has added another writer for the photo narratives, SCCF Shorebird Program Coordinator Audrey Albrecht. Fowler said, I am very excited to have Audrey as a contributing writer for the calendar. Her extensive knowledge of birds and experience in the field will add a wealth of knowledge and interest to the photo narratives. Added to the writing of long-time island residents Betty Anholt and Charles LeBuff, the calendar contains a wealth of information and writing styles. Photographers featured in this edition are Theresa Baldwin, Marianne Bargiotti, Cliff Beittel, Dick Fortune, Peter Hawrylyshyn, Robert Kimbrell, Sara Lopez, Lorraine Sommer, Lynn Stone and Don Thompson. Created from an idea that took seed during my island experiences since I first came to Sanibel in the early 70s, I have tried every year to put together a calendar that truly shows the natural beauty of the islands. It continues to be my goal each year to publish a calendar that not only is beautiful and useful, but also promotes wildlife conservation through interest, information and education, Fowler said. Again this year, the calendar will be available upon request with a shipping envelope made from recycled paper from the press set-up. The calendar retails for $14.95 and is sold throughout Southwest Florida in fine book stores and gift shops. For mail orders, send $14.95 (plus $2 shipping and handling) to: Sanibel-Captiva Nature Calendar, P.O. Box 356, Sanibel, FL 33957. For the custom Blind Pass Tide edition, send $17.95 (plus $2 shipping and handling). Roseate spoonbill photo by Robert Kimbrell Bailey's Shopping Center (next to Island Cinema) Corner of Periwinkle and Tarpon Bay 472-1682Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m. 9 p.m. Sun. noon 7 p.m. THEWine Spirits Liqueurs Cigars Gift Items GROG SHOP Great Selection of Cigars & Accessories Walk-in Humidor Lindemans Wine Varietals NEW! Stolen Smoked Rum750ml$23.99Stolen Whiskey750ml$38.99750ml$7.99 or two for $13.98Where the Locals Shop!Weekly SpecialsOver 600 Medals WonOne of the Best Selections of Domestic and Imported Wines on the West CoastBest Liquor Selection on the Islands Special Orders and Case Discounts
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201822 FAST A AND FRESH T TO GO To advertise call: 395-1213 FULL DELI, BAKERY DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS COLD BEVERAGESCall us for your cookout, picnic and party needs. Well take care of you!Corner of Periwinkle Way & Tarpon Bay Road472-1516 CALL FOR DAILY SPECIALS472-9300 Daily Lunch Specials Salad Bar Take-Out or Eat In Breakfast Lunch Dinner Open Daily 6 a.m. 8:30 p.m.Restaurant & Deli Store Hours 6 a.m. 10 p.m. PIZZA & WINGS CALL A AHEAD 472-2555Across from CVS in Palm Ridge Place~ OPEN ~ Mon. 7am-3pm Tues. Wed. & Thurs. 7am-8pm Fri & Sat. 7am-9pm Sun. Seasonal BOARS HEAD MEAT! FROZEN YOGURT & ICE CREAM Sanibel Deli & CoffeeF A C T O R Y Voted Best Sushi239-395-6005Online Ordering shimasushisteak.com Sundial Beach Resort & Spa 1451 Middle Gulf DriveFRESHLY PREPARED SUSHITO-GO! The Only Dockside Dining on Sanibel Located at the Sanibel Marina Specializing in Local Seafood We also feature Petite & 10 oz. Filet Mignons Dining Awards: 6 years running 472-8138 2463 Periwinkle Way The Sanibel Sprout Follow Us On facebook: Vegan Cafe and Juice Bar Get The Word Out About Your Take-Out!~Advertise Here~Sauted Shrimp And Green Beans 1 pounds shrimp, peeled and deveined 3 tablespoons olive oil 2 cups green beans, cleaned 2 cups mushrooms, sliced cup almonds, sliced 2 tablespoons soy sauce Cook shrimp in half the olive oil, set aside. Heat remaining oil and saut beans and mushrooms until beans are tender. Add almonds and soy sauce. Yield: Four servings. Sauted Shrimp and Green Beans p hoto courtesy Fresh From Florida
23 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 239.472.2328 www.sanibelthriller.comReservations are required Also Available for Private Charters Departing from Sanibel Marina 634 N. Yachtsman Dr. Sanibel Island Taste of the Islands Peoples Choice Award Winner Seven Continuous Years r fntbb frr Sanibel and Captiva Islands Most Exciting Boat Tour Circumnavigating Sanibel & Captiva Islands with Dolphins SANIBEL THRILLER CRUISES SANIBEL THRILLER CRUISES r r Conservancy Adds Sea Turtle To AmbassadorsThe Conservancy of Southwest Florida has announced the name for a new baby loggerhead sea turtle, which now has a starring role in the Dalton Discovery Center. The loggerhead, named NIN, weighed in at 16.4 ounces and measured 23 centimeters across and 22 centimeters in width at a ceremony on June 14. NIN is an animal ambassador at the Conservancys Nature Center, where visitors will have a unique opportunity to observe the sea turtle in his habitat while learning about the species until he is large enough to be released into the wild. Our animal ambassadors serve an important role in helping educate visitors about both native and non-native species living in Southwest Florida, said Rob Moher, president and CEO of the Conservancy. Loggerhead sea turtles are a threatened species in Florida, and the Conservancy is committed to monitoring and protecting the turtles nesting on our local beaches. NIN is part of a Sea Turtle Sex Determination Study by Florida Atlantic University. Nests were incubated at various temperatures. This specific turtle was incubated at low temperature and low humidity to test how these variables impact the sex of the turtles. Tests confirmed NIN is a male. Since the sea turtle programs inception in 1982, the Conservancy has documented more than 284,000 loggerhead hatchlings from Keewaydin Island reaching waters of the Gulf of Mexico, and another 78,000 from Naples City Beach. Interestingly, the vast majority of hatchlings on Keewaydin beaches are male in an otherwise female-dominated South Florida population, said Dr. Jeff Schmid, Conservancy of Southwest Florida science research manager. Our beaches are that much more important because the males that are produced help maintain the overall population. As the first known male sea turtle ambassador that the Conservancy has welcomed, NIN serves as a reminder of the importance of maintaining beaches and protecting nests to preserve gender balance. A higher nest temperature results in more females while lower temperature causes a shift toward males, giving rise to the saying hot chicks and cool dudes. NIN is a unique name for the Conservancys loggerhead and carries a special story. A guest at the Conservancys 2018 Magic Under the Mangroves gala and auction purchased the sea turtles naming rights. The winning bidder, Barbara Chur, came to Magic Under the Mangroves hoping to win the naming rights and support the Conservancy sea turtle research. Churs daughter and eight of her friends visited Naples this winter. While vacationing we got to talking about the sea turtles and the work the Conservancy is doing and how important it is, Chur said. When I won, I wanted a name that would represent the wonderful time the nine women had while visiting.continued on page 26 From left, Barry Kelleher, Conservancy president and CEO Rob Moher, Ruth Bawden and Conservancy supporter Barbara Chur photos provided Conservancy Animal Care Specialist Samantha Arner with NIN, the new ambassador loggerhead sea turtle
FINEST FARE ON THE ISLANDSISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201824 Parisian Chef Christian Vivet and his Floridian wife Mari Vivet are hosts of the classic French bistro. Choose from an array of appetizers, the extensive a la carte menu, a Prix Fixe Tasting Menu, the Chefs Bleu Inspirations or Petite Plates. Pair your dinner with an extensive French and domestic wine list, dessert wines or French craft beers. Authentic French dishes and desserts are prepared from scratch in the open kitchen. Youll feel welcome by Maris southern hospitality as you are greeted at the door. Open Tuesday through Saturday at 5 p.m. Reservations encouraged. 565-1608 BLEU RENDEZ-VOUS FRENCH BISTRODoc Fords is a well-known locals restaurant, fa mous for its great food and service with plenty of indoor and outdoor seating boasting Award winning flavors from the Caribbean Rim. The restaurant is named for the Doc Ford character in local author Randy Wayne Whites best-selling mystery novels. With locations on Sanibel and Captiva islands and Fort Myers Beach, all locations offer island favorites like Yucatan shrimp and fish tacos along with raw bar selections and fresh local seafood dishes. Premium rums and tropical drinks such as the Island Mojito are a specialty of the house. The combined menu offers lunch and dinner daily from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. 472-8311, 312-4275, 765-9660 DOC FORD'S RUM BAR & GRILLECips Place is named for the late Jimmy Cipriani, a longtime islander and owner of the property on which the restaurant sits. In Jimmys memory, Cips styles itself as a local watering hole. A large mural shows many islanders through the ages including "Cip" and if you dont recognize them all, ask to see the key. Food choices range from comfort to culinary with some Carib bean and island favorites as well. Try the homemade potato chips fried buttermilk chicken with sage gravy and snapper tacos. Dine on the outdoor garden patio, front porch or indoors. Full bar available. Open 11 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. daily, with happy hour from 4 to 6 p.m. 472-0223 CIPS PLACEFamily owned Blue Giraffe offers casual island din ing for no wait breakfast from 7 a.m. to noon daily as w ell as lunch and dinner seven days a week until 8 p.m. Dine outside in the garden atmosphere of Periwinkle Place or inside at hand-painted tables, inspired by local artists. The menu is full of traditional and unique break fast items, signature burgers, custom sandwiches, fresh and local seaf ood, salads, steaks, pork and vegetarian options. There is a full liquor bar and various local beers on tap. 472-2525 BLUE GIRAFFE BAILEYS GENERAL STOREBaileys General Store has a full deli, bakery, coffee bar, daily lunch specials, take out and catering for cookouts, picnics and parties. This is the oldest supermarket on the islands, established long before a causeway linked Sanibel to the mainland. Services include shop ping for your groceries and delivering them to your home or v acation destination. Pick up the extensive list of gluten-free products near the entrance to the super market. Baileys has a second location at Sundial Beach Resor t & Spa. 472-1516 The Dunes Golf & Tennis Club is open to the public and serves lunch daily from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Chef specials include an assortment of salads, wraps and sandwiches, soup buffet Monday through Friday, and the popular hand-battered coconut shrimp and steak sandwich. Dinner is available only on event nights from 6 to 9 p.m. or for special seasonal dinners. Take in the sunset views while sipping on your favorite drink. Happy hour is every day from 3 to 6 p.m. Enjoy with the famous crab bisque as a starter. 949 Sand Castle Road, 472-3355 DUNES GOLF & TENNIS CLUBIl Tesoro (The Treasure) serves authentic Italian food with the taste and feel of a Tuscan holiday, according to owner Chef AJ Black. He infuses flavors from the old world to the new world of cooking using only fresh seasonal ingredients. Daily specials focus on pairing authentic meals with a bold array of fine Italian wines. Il Tesoro serves dinner seven nights a week from 4:30 to 10 p.m. Sunset Dining specials are served from 4:30 to 6 p.m. Reservations suggested. 395-4022 IL TESOROJerrys Restaurant and Deli in Jerrys Market is the next best thing to dining in a tropical garden. This family-style restaurant has large windows to view the lush garden with caged tropical birds that are favorites with visitors and residents. Daily specials are offered in the spacious restaurant and you can order a sandwich or hot food from the deli or help yourself at the wellstocked salad bar to take out. The restaurant is open for breakfast, lunch and dinner from 7 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. 472-9300 JERRYS RESTAURANT AND DELIIsland Pizza does pizza right. The dough is made daily and the ingredients include fresh produce from local vendors. The family-owned restaurant specializes in home-cooked Italian cuisine and has been voted Best Pizza on the Island from 2009 to 2016. There is also a large selection of appetizers and salads as well as wings, subs, calzones and seven choices for kids. Boars Head deli meats are served on subs. Open seven days a week from 11 a.m. until late evening. Lunch is served from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. with BOGO drafts from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Eat in, take out or free local delivery. 472-1581 ISLAND PIZZAThe Island Cow is a family favorite with its colorful indoor and outdoor seating and live entertainment. Come as our guests leave as our friends! is the motto. The Cow serves breakfast, lunch and dinner featuring fresh local seafood and meats and has an ex tensive childrens menu. Starbucks coffee is also on the men u. Now serving full liquor island cocktails. Breakfast is served between 7 and 11 a.m. Hours are 7 a.m. to 9-ish p.m. 472-0606 ISLAND COWIl Cielo offers creative American cuisine and internationally inspired specials in an upscale casual atmosphere. From locally caught fish, American lamb and grass-finished beef to farm-fresh organic produce, there is a thoughtfully prepared dish on the menu for everyone. Il Cielo is open 7 days a week from 4:30 to 9 p.m. Happy hour is from 4:30 to 6 p.m. and features signature small plates, appetizers and half-priced house wines, domestic beers and well drinks. There is live piano music by Scott McDonald Tuesday through Sunday nights beginning at 6 p.m. 472-5555 IL CIELOGramma Dots, the only dockside dining on Sanibel, offers a lunch and dinner menu seven days a week from Sanibels only seaside saloon where you can dine at the Sanibel Marina in view of luxury yachts and fishing boats and watch the comings and goings of seagoing folk and fishermen. The menu features a full line of fresh seafood, salads, sandwiches and more. Appropriate dress is required. If arriving by boat, check in with dockmaster for a lunch slip, monitor VHF 16. Tie up for a night or two at available dockage if you wish. Open daily at 11:15 a.m. For dinner, arrive before 8 p.m. 472-8138 GRAMMA DOTSThis Sanibel Island Beach Resort restaurant features Italian signature dishes with an emphasis on coastal flavors and fresh ingredients. La Bella Vita Ristorante serves breakfast daily from 8 to 11 a.m. and dinner from 5:30 to 9 p.m. There is also the Poolside Tiki Bar with casual fare and views of the beach and sand dunes. It is open daily from 11 a.m. to sunset with lunch available daily from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. The eateries are a part of the boutique hotel on the edge of the Gulf of Mexico at the corner of Donax Street and Middle Gulf Drive. www.sanibelbeachresort.com. 472-4123 LA BELLA VITA RISTORANTE SANIBEL SPROUTThe Sanibel Sprout is the island's only 100 percent gluten-free/vegan/organic cafe where the emphasis is on providing creative culinary creations designed to nourish and delight. Choose from fresh salads, Wizard Waffles, classic burger, Mexican plates, indulge in Indian curry, Vietnamese pho or raw vegan lasagna. Pair your meal with a locally crafted beer, organic wine or housemade kombucha. The juice bar offers smoothies, herbal elixirs and custom juices as well as espresso and cappuccino. Donuts, pies, cupcakes or truffles are also available. The Sanibel Sprout is open for breakfast, lunch and dinner from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday and from noon to 7 p.m. on Sunday. 472-4499 Sanibel Deli & Coffee Factory offers a gluten free menu in addition to homemade regular choices, along with award-winning New York style pizza and wings, Boars Head meats, frozen yogurt, New York style bagels and ice cream. There is indoor seating as well as outdoor tables shaded with umbrellas. Free Wi-Fi. Eat in or take out as well. 472-2555 SANIBEL DELI & COFFEE FACTORYThe Sanibel Grill has 19 big screen TVs with satel lite TV tuned to every televised sporting event. The Grill shares a kitchen with The Timbers, serving the same fresh seafood, along with burgers, sandwiches, pizzas and salads. Crunchy Grouper and Crunchy Shrimp are signature dishes. Open seven days from 4 to 11:30 p.m. with happy hour from 4 to 6 p.m. and 10 to 11:30 p.m. 472-3128 SANIBEL GRILLThe Pecking Order features tender, juicy, fried chicken and all the fixins. The chicken is marinated and seasoned, and the high-pressure deep-frying system produces a crispy coating that seals in the juices without allowing the fat to penetrate. Homemade sides include slow-cooked collard greens, sweet and spicy baked beans, cheesy shell mac, rice and beans, cole slaw, mashed red potatoes and gravy, Harlem special, cheesy grits and veggie chili. Try the Black Betty, a warm, dark chocolate torte filled with liquid dark chocolate, sprinkled with sea salt flakes and confectioners sugar. Take out, delivery and outdoor dining available. 472-2534 PECKING ORDEROver Easy Caf is a pet-friendly place with indoor and outdoor dining for breakfast and lunch. The covered patio is a popular spot. Choose from 22 different eggs benedict, scramblers and omelettes, 11 pancakes and French toast choices, 15 egg specialties and wraps, eight salads and 26 sandwiches and burgers, plus baked goods. Beer and wine is available. Breakfast is served all day. Hours are 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. 472-2625 OVER EASY CAFEMatzaluna Italian Kitchen has a wood-fired oven to bake authentic pizzas. Thats in addition to a big menu; over 20 combinations of pasta dinners from $11.95 (including soup or salad and fresh baked bread), afford able veal, chicken, choice steaks and seafood (Italian style) in a casual mar ket-like setting. Gluten-free pizza and pasta available. Choose from a large selection of Florida craft beer; draft, cans or bottles plus full liquor bar. Enjoy $5 apps at the bar from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Open 4:30 to 9 p.m. daily with happy hour from 4:30 to 6 p.m. 472-1998 MATZALUNA ITALIAN KITCHENPanoramic Gulf views await you at the Gulf-front Sea Breeze Caf where the menu celebrates fresh local produce and seafood. Open 7 AM10 PM daily, enjoy breakfast, lunch and dinner on the outdoor terrace or dine indoors and watch the giant salt water aquarium. Happy Hour is every day from 3-5 PM. Celebrate the start of the week with Margarita Mondays, with $5 margaritas from 4-10 pm and live island-style entertain ment from 5:30-8:30 pm. Sea Breeze Caf is located at Sundial Beach Resor t & Spa. Visit www.sundialresort. com/eat for menus and to make a reservation. 472-4151 SEA BREEZE CAFTraditions on the Beach has been delighting its guests since 1895. Offering Contemporary Cuisine, Sanibel Style, Traditions provides the highest level of service in a relaxed beachfront setting. Both the tapas menu, served in the Sunset Lounge, and the full dining room menu capture the flavors of the gulf, comple mented by the unique atmosphere of the historic Island Inn. Award winning Chef Aziz uses only the finest fresh, local ingredients to create vibrant dishes. Drink, dine and dance at Traditions on the Beach, featuring live entertainment. Tapas and cocktails are available in the bar and lounge beginning at 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Regular dinner menu beginning at 5 p.m. daily. Reservations suggested. 472-4559 TRADITIONS ON THE BEACHThe Timbers Restaurant & Fish Market and adjoin ing Sanibel Grill are mainstays of the island dining scene boasting 40 years of fresh fish on Sanibel. The restaurant offers 13 dinners for $15 daily before 5:30 p.m. plus a large selection of local seafood, such as grilled shrimp, fried grouper, oysters, clams and crab cakes. The seafood market opens at 11 a.m. (Sunday at 2 p.m.) The restaurant is open seven days from 4:30 to 9 p.m. The Grill is open seven days from 4 to 11:30 p.m. The Raw Bar is open Wednesday to Saturday. 472-3128 TIMBERS RESTAURANT & FISH MARKETTraders Gulf Coast Grill and Gifts is unique in that it combines a bustling restaurant with a large shopping emporium with casual clothing, jewelry, accessories, home decorating and gift items, books and lamps. The restaurant serves bistro cuisine with island flair, featuring such offerings as black beans and rice, blackened fish and fresh salads from an open kitchen. Theres no fryer in the place. The tables are freshly wrapped in white paper for each party, and theres a pot of colored crayons for doodling, whether youre an adult or a child. Lunch is served from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., happy hour from 3 to 6 p.m. and dinner 5 to 9 p.m. 472-7242 TRADERS GULF COAST GRILL & GIFTSVoted Best Sushi, Best Steak and Best Chef on the Islands, discover an authentic experience at Shima Japanese Steakhouse & Sushi Bar featuring dinner SHIMA JAPANESE STEAKHOUSE & SUSHI BAR Award-winning Sweet Melissas Caf offers eclectic fine dining in a casual, relaxed atmosphere. The restaurant features handcrafted artisan cocktails, local craft beers, a Wine Spectator award-winning wine list and a farm-to-table, chef-driven menu. Have lunch or dinner in the dining room, on the screened-in patio, or at the chefs bar and watch Melissa and her staff in action. There is live music Wednesday through Saturday featuring acoustic guitar by Michael David. Lunch is served Monday through Friday from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Dinner is served Monday through Saturday from 5 p.m. until closing. Happy hour at the bar, featuring 2-for-1 draft beers, glasses of wine and well cocktails as well as a light menu for afternoon snacking, is Monday through Friday from 4 to 6 p.m. Call for reservations. 472-1956 SWEET MELISSA'S CAFE TIDEWATER BISTROTidewater Bistro recently opened in Palm Ridge Place and offers breakfast, lunch and dinner in the reno vated space on the far left of the plaza. Owner David Maudlin ser ves casual, island-style fare with fresh and often locally sourced ingredients. Open Monday through Saturday from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. 472-9283 Opened by the owners of Traders, T2 in The Village Shops offers trendy tacos and savory flatbreads, in addi tion to coastal-inspired classics. All dishes are executed b y the talented Executive Chef Mike Patnode. A full bar features mixology cocktails such as Sanibel Sunset and Elderflower Bloom, a rotating Florida craft and draft beer selection, and an extensive wine list. Stop in the T2 Gift Shop for a unique find for yourself or someone special. Open 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. for lunch, dinner or any time in between. Outdoor seating is available. T2 BY TRADERSand a show at the hibachi grill. Shima offers sushi and teppanyaki perfectly orchestrated to delight the senses. Shima Grab N Go serves up the same award winning sushi for take-out. Visit www.shimasushisteak. com for reservations (highly suggested), menus and hours. Shima is located at Sundial Beach Resort & Spa. 472-4151 To advertise in the Island Sun Call 395-1213
25 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018The Community HouseThe Papaya by Resident Chef Jarred HarrisThe papaya, also known as pawpaw, mamao or tree melon, is the fruit of the carica papaya plant or tree. This tree is actually a giant herb that is native to Mexico and Central America but grown in tropical climates around the world. The fruit was introduced to the Hawaiian Islands in the 1800s and it was the first variety of papaya to be genetically modified. In fact, in 1990, the Hawaiian papaya was the first genetically modified food to enter the American food chain. The Mexican papaya and the Hawaiian papaya are the most common types of papaya found in the United States. The Mexican papaya is the largest of the two varieties, weighing up to 10 pounds. The Hawaiian papayas are the smallest variety of papaya and are more likely to be found in supermarkets and shops. The pulp of both varieties ranges in color from, red, orange, pink or even yellow. There are many small black seeds within the center of papayas and these seed are edible. They have a peppery flavor and can be dried and used as a black pepper substitute. Papayas have a high concentration of vitamins A and C. They also contain dietary fiber, riboflavin, calcium, iron and large amounts of papain, which is a power enzyme that can break down meat fibers and is the active ingredient found in most meat tenderizers sold in grocery stores. I grow papaya in my garden because I enjoy the health benefits of the fruit and the plant is beautiful. A word of caution. The papaya tree and fruit contain sap which is latex based. If you have latex allergies, this fruit might cause an allergic reaction. Papaya and Peanut Salad Serves 6 Ingredients 1 large papaya about 1 pounds (skin removed and thinly sliced) small Nappa cabbage (shredded) 2 carrots (shredded) bunch mint (roughly chopped) 1 red onion (thinly sliced) 8 ozs. cherry tomatoes (halved) 4 ozs. green beans (sliced) 8 ozs. unsalted peanuts (roasted) Dressing 3 tblsp. fish sauce 3 tblsp. rice wine vinegar 1 tsp. sesame oil 1 lime (juiced) 2 tblsp. palm sugar or brown sugar 1 clove of garlic (minced) 1 serrano pepper (seeded and finely chopped) Method To make the dressing: Place all the ingredients in a bowl and mix until well blended. To assemble the salad: Place all the vegetables in a bowl, then place the peanuts on top of the vegetables. Pour the dressing over the peanuts and toss the salad. Resident Chef Jarred Harris heads the Culinary Education Center at The Community House on Sanibel. For volunteer opportunities or questions, contact him at kitchen@ sanibelcommunityhouse.net or call 472-2155. American Legion Post 123American Legion Post 123 is serving barbecued ribs and chicken this Sunday, June 24 from 1 to 8 p.m. On Tuesdays, tacos are served all day. Country fried steak is served all day on Wednesday. On Fridays, a six-ounce ribeye steak sandwich is on the menu. There are daily specials as well as half-pound burgers. Food is served from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. If you have a flag that needs to be retired, drop it off at Post 123. American Legion Post 123, located at Mile Marker 3 on Sanibel-Captiva Road, is open Monday through Saturday from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday from noon to 9 p.m. The public is welcome. For more information, call 472-9979. LIVE ON THE ISLANDS Restaurant owners/managers, please email or fax any changes to your entertainment schedule to email@example.com or 395-2299. Il Cielo has live entertainment with Scott McDonald on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Island Cow on Periwinkle Way has live entertainment on Friday with Dan Confrey. Peter Redpath plays on Saturday. On Sunday, its Dan Confrey. Sea Breeze Caf at Sundial Beach Resort & Spa has live island style entertainment on Mondays. Traders Gulf Coast Grill & Gifts has live entertainment on Tuesday and Thursday with the Danny Morgan Band. Chris Workman plays on Wednesday. Traditions on the Beach at Island Inn has live entertainment on Friday with Woody Brubaker and Marvilla Marzan. Dusk performs on Saturday. Dean Winkelmann plays on Wednesday. On Thursday, its Woody Brubaker.
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201826 www.SanibelDoubleD.comLicensed & Insured Locally Owned & Operated Since 2007TAXI Service 239.472.3458BEST RATES Serving Sanibel & Captiva IslandsSanibel Double D, LLCDESIGNATED DRIVERS For All Your Island Needs Dinners Deliveries Shopping Late Nights Doctors Appts.Airport Transportation LLC 3075 Sanibel-Captiva Rd. Sanibel, Florida 33957 (239) 395-2233 Open Daily, 10 a.m. p.m.SHELLMUSEUM.ORG Free with paid Museum admission. ** Preregistration required at ShellMuseum.org/beachwalks Schedules subject to change. SUNDAYSSuper Scavenger Hunt THURSDAYSCollections Tour MONDAYSCollection Connection SATURDAYSMollusk University FRIDAYSStory Time & Craft TUESDAYS Fossil Dig WEDNESDAYSShell JewelryPlus, EVERY day: Shell Arts & Crafts*, Tank Talks*, and Beach Walks departing **NEW DAY, NEW ADVENTUREExperience a different adventure at the Museum each day from AT THE MUSEUM Call To Artists For Fall Juried ExhibitThe Alliance for the Arts is seeking artists to submit their work for Dia de los Muertos: A Juried Exhibit, coming in October. Artists should create pieces that showcase traditional Mexican sugar skulls merged with the artists aesthetic. Categories are sculpture, painting (including oil, acrylic, collage, watercolor and mixed media), photography, prints and drawings. The show runs from October 5 through November 3. In many parts of Mexico, South America and the United States, Dia de los Muertos (Day of the Dead) is a time to remember and celebrate the lives of friends and family. More about reveling life than remembering death, this unique day encourages people to connect with loved ones while reflecting on the ties that bind the past to present. Community participation is a powerful part of this holiday, said exhibitions coordinator Krista Johnson. Thats why were calling on local artists to contribute to this lively and fun exhibit. The opening reception will be held on Friday, October 5 from 5 to 7 p.m. with awards at 6 p.m. Opening receptions are free and open to the public and include light refreshments. While gallery admission is free, a $5 suggested donation keeps Alliance programming affordable and accessible. There will be a $250 prize for Best in Show, $125 for second place and $75 for third place. Artists may submit up to three works for consideration. All entries must be submitted online no later than September 20. The Alliance for the Arts is located at at 10091 McGregor Boulevard in Fort Myers. For more information, to download the prospectus or submit artwork, visit www.artinlee.org/ sugarskulls or call 939-2787. From page 23ConservancyWe are selected the name NIN to represent Nine in Naples. This year marks the start of the 36th season of the Conservancys Sea Turtle Monitoring and Protection Program, a program that was formed in 1982. Conservancy researchers have documented more than 284,000 hatchlings of primarily loggerhead sea turtles. Only 1 in 1,000 sea turtles survives to adulthood. Each one that is protected is significant to the survival of this threatened species. The Conservancys first priority is to protect the turtles nests from predation by caging them. Otherwise, raccoons would destroy 85 to 90 percent of their nests, and few, if any, hatchlings would ever reach the Gulf of Mexico. The Conservancy also measures and documents each turtle with a numbered tag for identification and tracking of turtles and their nests. Since sea turtles typically return to the same beach to nest every 2 to 4 years, the Conservancy now has reproductive life histories of some Keewaydin turtles that go back more than 30 years. All of this protection for the thousands of hatchlings that begin their lives in Southwest Florida would not be possible without support from generous citizens. As a nonprofit, the Conservancys Sea Turtle program relies on funding by generous donors. How can you help? When you see marked nests, do not approach them. Do not touch the animals (they can find their way to the water). Turn off the lights at beaches during nesting season artificial light confuses the turtles, which use the light of the moon to guide them to the Gulf. Slow-down in designated channel zones. Clean up our beaches (turtles will eat and choke on litter). Use reusable bags instead of plastic bags. Support fisheries that use turtle safe devices on their nets. NIN joins nine other animal ambassadors at the Conservancy: Olive (barred owl), Horatio (red-tailed hawk), Aquila (bald eagle), Jack (Florida box turtle), Bindi (eastern Indigo snake), Gus (ball python), Peaches (red rat snake), Sheldon (yellow rat snake) and Stitch (Burmese python). For more information, visit www. conservancy.org. Classic Americana by Richard Bravo image provided
27 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 SCCF Sea Turtle Nesting StatisticsNesting is ramping up on the west end of Sanibel and we continue to see great nesting on that stretch of beach. The east end and Captiva are still a little bit slower. Last weekend, we had our first green nest of the season near Blind Pass, which was very exciting. There have been 13 strandings in the past week and a half. Very likely this is the result of the red tide event that has persisted offshore for several months. Of the 13, seven were adult males, three adult females, two juvenile loggerheads, and one juvenile green. The adult male loggerhead that SCCF staff rescued last week is doing great at CROW. You can follow his progress online at www.crowclinic.org/patient-detail/ loggerhead-sea-turtle-18-2170. As of June 15, 2017 Sanibel East: 63 loggerhead nests, 1 green nest, 140 loggerhead false crawls*, 0 green false crawls Sanibel West: 181 loggerhead nests, 5 green nests, 278 loggerhead false crawls*, 5 green false crawls Captiva: 97 loggerhead nests, 0 green nests, 86 loggerhead false crawls*, 0 green false crawls As of June 15, 2018 Sanibel East: 32 loggerhead nests, 0 green nests, 78 loggerhead false crawls*, 0 green false crawls Sanibel West: 169 loggerhead nests, 1 green nest, 278 loggerhead false crawls*, 0 green false crawls Captiva: 66 loggerhead nests, 0 green nests, 66 loggerhead false crawls*, 0 green false crawls *false crawl a failed nesting attempt If you have questions, or would like to know more about nesting stats on Sanibel, contact firstname.lastname@example.org or call SCCF at 472-2329. Three SCCF Sea Turtle Program volunteers staked and marked a new nest photo provided From page 1Kiwanis Awardsawardees received one year scholarships and an additional seven received multi-year awards. Students are encouraged to re-apply each year as they continue their education. To be eligible, students must have a connection to Sanibel or Captiva, which means they must be residents or have parents who work here. To insure objectivity, applications are evaluated and judged by a panel of independent education professionals located off-island who have no connection to the applicants. This years multi-year scholarship awards were presented to Sam E. Arensman, Stephanie Crown, Amber Schweitzer, Analiese Araci, Eric Jorgensen (Howell), Dahlia Arado Lilleslatten and Kelsi Snow. One-year awards were presented to Brendan Chase, Dara Lynn Craig, Deanna Marie Craig, Jacob Crandon, Jennifer Crown, Suzanna Decosta, Gabriele Gedvilaite, Amanda Kovacs, Gina Radicchi, Sierra Rainville, Mitchell Rice, Erin Jean Rich, Alyssa Vetter, Charles A. Wehrlen and Madison Weigel. Among the awards this year, two special scholarships were made in memory of Kiwanis family members who recently passed away. Amber Schweitzer received the Walter Dickinson II Memorial Award, and Sam Arensman received the Nancy Bender Memorial Award. In addition, two awardees received Sam and Frances Bailey Islands Night Memorial Scholarships: Jacob Crandon for his achievements in athletics; and Dara Lynn Craig for her achievements in community service (her second time for this award). The Kiwanis Club congratulates all of this years recipients and wishes them success in the coming year. They also thank the island community for their support of Kiwanis fundraising activities that help underwrite the scholarship program, including the annual Kiwanis Spaghetti Dinner and the Kiwanis Diners Delight Restaurant Coupon Books. Female Comedy Night At AllianceThe Alliance for the Arts will present The Comediannettes (formerly Diva Comedy Night) on Saturday, July 21 at 8 p.m. in the theater. This one night of side-splitting standup comedy features funny and fierce female comedians all from Florida. Ticket cost is $15 for Alliance members and $20 for non-members. The line-up features Pam Bruno, Dani Thralow, Nancy Francis and Mariannette LaPuppet. Bruno, from Hollywood, Florida, is the winner of 2015 Ultimate Miami Comedian. Bruno has worked with many nationally known comedians, including Wendy Liebman, Emmy-winner Louie Anderson, Tommy Davidson, Bobby Lee, and the legendary singer Roberta Flack. She recently appeared with Kevin Hart in his new TV series, Hart of the City, on Comedy Central. Thralow was recently named Acme Comedy Clubs Second Funniest Person in Minneapolis and St. Paul. She has been selected to perform at comedy festivals throughout the United States. She enjoys spending time with her daughters, running, and speaking about entrepreneurship. Francis is a life-long family woman and a 30-year veteran of the real estate title business. This librarian look-alike decided to take to comedy. Francis take it or leave it mom attitude transcends generations. Watching the audience watch this grandmom tell it like it is must be seen. LaPuppet is a professional actress and writer of over 25 years turned comedian. She was a finalist in Nick at Nites Americas Funniest Mom, winner of the 2nd Annual Comedians Ball in Florida and finalist in Comic Cures Floridas Funniest Female. She has featured for top comedians like Craig Shoemaker, Michael Winslow, Judy Tenuta and Pauly Shore. For more information or tickets, visit www.artinlee.org/comediannettes or call 939-2787. Alliance for the Arts is located at 10091 McGregor Boulevard in Fort Myers.
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201828 SUN Book ReviewThe Immortalists by Di SaggauChloe Benjamins new novel The Immortalists is devoted to the awareness of death and how different people deal with it. Her characters are more aware than others because as small children, the four Gold children, in 1969 New York, visit an old crone who claimed to be able to tell anyone the day they will die. She gives each of them a date. They then live their lives knowing exactly when they will die. Simon learns that he will die at 20 so he embraces his homosexual identity and starts a new life in San Francisco. He figures he has no time to lose. He runs away at age 16 and is one of the first victims of the AIDs plague. The disease kills him before the disease has even been named. His sister, Klara, teaches herself the art of magic and performs it brilliantly. Her specialty is dangling at great heights with a rope between her teeth. She too has a date with death at age 32. Daniel is a military doctor who determines which recruits are healthy enough to face mortality on the battlefield. He is set to die at 48. His passion to learn the truth about his brother and sister puts his life in peril. Only Varya is given a long lifespan, living to 88. Shes a scientist who researches longevity. She learns to embrace her death-haunted siblings and believes that the best ways to stop aging are to suppress the reproductive system or restrict ones caloric intake. The Gold siblings are different from everyone else because they are all aware of their death all the time. They are always a little bit sad all the time. Its what they do with their sadness and their fear that makes them worth following. Benjamin takes us from 1969 to the present. She goes inside each siblings head sequentially, so the book reads like a four-act play. We have the gay scene in San Francisco in the early 80s, what its like to be a touring magician in the 90s, what its like to live in the suburbs in 2006 and what its like to be a female scientist in 2018. The writing flows easily, and we are entranced by the world of the Gold siblings. Nathan Hill, author of The Nix, said this about the book, A beautiful, compassionate, and even joyful novel. Chloe Benjamin has written an inspiring book that makes you think hard about what you want to do with the time youre given. This is not really a book about dying, its a book about how to live. The Immortalists is a deeply moving testament to the power of story, the nature of belief and the unrelenting pull of familial bonds. School Smartby Shelley M. Greggs, NCSPDear Shelley, My 12-year-old daughter has some visual, motor and sensory processing deficits that slowed the development of her fine and gross motor skills. Her skills are improving but she still needs to work on them. I would like some suggestions for helping her with this over the summer. Leslie C, Fort Myers Leslie, Children develop fine and gross motor skills at different rates. Improvement of these skills is usually targeted to younger children, and its often assumed that these skills have been ameliorated by the tween and teen years. In fact, many older children do need to work on their fine and gross motor skills. Here are some suggestions from an occupational therapist that are both instructional and enjoyable. For Fine Motor Skills: Cooking From chopping vegetables to kneading bread or pizza dough, cooking together can be a relaxing way to build fine motor skills. It also gives you some time together and learning how to cook is a valuable life lesson. Building If your child enjoys working with her hands, put her to work doing some home repairs. Working with tools like a hammer and a screwdriver allows kids to make use of the small muscles in their hands. It also improves hand-eye coordination. Playing a musical instrument Playing an instrument, especially piano, woodwind instruments and guitar, can help build fine motor skills. Even if your child had trouble playing an instrument as a younger kid, its worth trying again if she expresses an interest. Practicing beauty routines Putting on makeup and creating complex hairstyles require a surprising amount of fine motor skill. Assuming the use of makeup works with your house rules, this could be a lot of fun for your daughter. 3D puzzles 3D puzzles have foam-like pieces that fit together to create models of everything from the Millennium Falcon to the Eiffel Tower. Until your childs fine motor skills improve, it may be hard to place the pieces. Start with simpler puzzles and work up to the more complicated ones. For Gross Motor Skills: Trampolines Jumping on a trampoline is a great activity to improve balance. Going to an indoor trampoline park can turn practice into a social event with friends as well. You can also buy a mini-trampoline to use at home but, if you do, make sure to set safety rules, like having a jump bar. Bowling Aiming for targets and rolling a bowling ball is another way to work on gross motor skills. If you dont have a bowling alley nearby, you can always set up water bottle bowling at home, using empty plastic water bottles and a soccer ball. Walking or hiking Walking or climbing over unstable surfaces can help kids work on strengthening their trunk muscles. Taking a hike with your child would also be beneficial for both of you. Swimming Swimming is a wholebody activity in which your childs body must work against the resistance of the water. It not only builds gross motor skills, it also helps develop proprioceptive awareness (knowing where your body is in space). Playground activities Using unstable playground equipment also helps develop your childs trunk muscles. Kids can try out things like rope ladders and wobble bridges. And it gives tweens, especially, an excuse to return to the playground. Riding a bike or a scooter Some kids who struggle with gross motor skills may learn to ride a bike later than their peers do. A scooter is a little easier to master and can be a step on the way to bike riding. Once kids do get the hang of it, though, bike riding can help older kids learn to maintain balance. Plus, it gives them a way to get around independently and an activity where they can interact with their peers. Dancing Whether its a dance class, a dance at school or just dancing to music at home, dancing has many benefits. Dancing helps kids develop balance, coordination and motor sequencing skills. It can also be a great way for kids to socialize. Shelley Greggs is adjunct faculty at Florida SouthWestern State College, where she teaches psychology and education courses. She is also a nationally certified school psychologist and consultant for School Consultation Services, a private educational consulting company. Questions for publication may be addressed to email@example.com. Not all questions submitted can be addressed through this publication. ATTENTION High School GraduatesPlease email the following information to firstname.lastname@example.org so we can include you in our graduation pages: Your name and photo Name of high school Names of your parents S chool you will be attending in the fall Any questions, call 395-1213
29 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 rfntb nbb rrfrn tnbffrn rn rfn tb n rfn July Programs At Captiva Memorial LibraryThe Captiva Memorial Library is offering the following free programs for adults and children in July: Adult Programs Checkers July 3 through 31 Available during normal library operating hours: Tuesday, Thursday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Wednesday from noon to 8 p.m.; Friday, Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Play classic checkers, the game of games, or try other versions such as Fox and Geese, Give Away, Shifting Pyramids, Corner Checkers or Goban. Instructions included. Alternatively, reverse the field and play Tic-Tac-Toe or Super Tic-Tac-Toe. Coloring for Grownups July 3 to 31 Available during normal library operating hours: Tuesday, Thursday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Wednesday from noon to 8 p.m.; Friday, Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The repetitive motion involved in coloring has a calming effect and adults have found this childhood activity a refreshing way to reduce anxiety, create focus or bring about more mindfulness. Please join in this fun, relaxing activity. Participants may bring their own materials or use those provided. Childrens Programs Checkers July 3 through 31 Available during normal library operating hours: Tuesday, Thursday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Wednesday from noon to 8 p.m.; Friday, Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Play classic checkers the game of games or try other versions such as Fox and Geese, Give Away, Shifting Pyramids, Corner Checkers or Goban. Instructions included. Alternatively, reverse the field and play Tic-Tac-Toe or Super Tic-Tac-Toe. Songbirds Make Beautiful Music 2 p.m. Thursday, July 12 Listen to bird sounds, share bird books and make a bird craft. Gardening for Kids 2 p.m. Thursday, July 19 Get closer to our planet by learning about gardening books and making a terrarium out of a soda bottle. Guitar Art Rocks! with DiVitto Kelly 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 25 This fun workshop involves using Styrofoam, a glue/water mix and colored tissue paper to decorate guitars. Registration is required and begins July 18. Sponsored by the Captiva Memorial Library Board. The Captiva Memorial Library is located at 11560 Chapin Lane in Captiva. For more information about a program or to register, call the library at 533-4890. Check the Lee County Library Systems website at www.leelibrary.net to find out about programs at other locations. Call the host library, or Telephone Reference at 479-INFO (4636), for more information about a specific program. Sanibel Resident Makes Deans List Jack Arnheiter, a resident of Sanibel, was recognized for earning a spot on the Spring 2018 Deans List at Tufts University. Poets Corner by Hannah Star RogersCoast Guard When I talk to you, we are walking in the bright field of the mind, fringed by pines with low familiar blooms, flying insects all around, so when you say I love you, I become aware of the sunlight and what it does to the water and of you handling the stones into a harbor, the moss hardly touches the white paper boat, and the water resolves around it. Hannah Star Rogers holds an MFA from Columbia University and a PhD from Cornell University. Her writing has appeared in the Kenyon Review LA Review of Books Carolina Quarterly and Southern Womens Review We invite submissions from local poets. Anyone interested may submit their work via email to Islandsunpoetry@ gmail.com. Each week, an individual poem will be showcased.
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201830 829 BIRDIE VIEW PT., SANIBEL Pristine 4 BR, 3.5 BA, Golf Course Home Sparkling Pool w/S. Exposure, Oversized Deck $1,250,000 MLS 218028250 Cindy Sitton 239.810.4772 BEACHVIEW CC ESTATES 1501 MIDDLE GULF DR. #E104, SANIBEL Sensational Gulf Views, 2 BR, 2 BA + Den Walk-Out Lanai, Exceptional Rental History $875,000 MLS 218013189 Brian Murty 239.565.1272 SUNDIAL DIRECT GULF FRONT 3784 COQUINA DR., SANIBEL Two Homes for the Price of One! One Large House or Separate Guest Quarters $579,975 MLS 218001589 Andre Arensman 239.233.1414 GREAT VALUE NEAR BEACH 14380 RIVA DEL LAGO DR. #702, FORT MYERS 7th Floor, Gorgeous Views from Balcony 3 Bedrooms, 2 Bathrooms, Very Private $269,000 MLS 218033774 Brian Murty 239.565.1272 RIVA DEL LAGO 1655 LANDS END VILLAGE, CAPTIVA Golf Course, Pine Island Sound & Gulf Views Large Floor Plan w/Open & Screened Lanais $1,075,000 MLS 216031921 Vicki Panico & Fred Newman 239.980.0088 SOUTH SEAS ISLAND RESORT 1244 PAR VIEW DR., SANIBEL 4 BR, 3 BA, New Master BA w/Luxurious Shower Pool w/Spa, Deeded Beach Access, Ample Storage $1,045,000 MLS 218021869Linda von Wowern, McMurray & Nette 239.223.3382 BEACHVIEW CC STEPS TO BEACH 2611 W. GULF DR. #C102, SANIBEL Beautiful Gulf of Mexico and Beach Views 2 BR, 2 BA + Den, 1st Floor, Sunset View $1,149,000 MLS 218016361 John Nicholson 239.849.3250 WEST IS BEST BEACHFRONT 413 BELLA VISTA WAY E., SANIBEL Luxurious 4 BR, 4 BA Home, Direct Gulf Views Serene Pool Area w/New Pavers & Landscaping $2,495,000 MLS 218022814 Tracy Walters 239.994.7975 COLONY BEACH ESTATES 1656 MIDDLE GULF DR., SANIBEL Florida Style 3 BR, 4 BA Home Directly Across the Street from Beach $924,900 MLS 217077607 Cindy Sitton 239.810.4772 RELAX NEAR THE BEACH 1401 MIDDLE GULF DR. #N403, SANIBEL 2 BR, 2 BA + Den, Penthouse Condo Gulf and Sunset Views from Lanai $889,500 MLS 218025477 Cathy Rosario 239.464.2249 CAPTIVATING SUNDIAL 1501 MIDDLE GULF DR. #H203, SANIBEL Large Furnished 2 BR w/Lovely Partial Gulf View Perfect Vacation Retreat w/Rental Income Potential $695,000 MLS 218039808 Fred Newman & Vicki Panico 239.826.2704 SUNDIAL BEACH RESORT 14380 RIVA DEL LAGO DR. #2002, FORT MYERS Luxury Residence/Condo, 3,800+ Living S.F. SW Exposure w/Vistas to Gulf of Mexico $899,000 MLS 218011332 McMurray & Nette 239.281.4435 RIVA DEL LAGO PENTHOUSE 9240 BELDING DR., SANIBEL 3 BR, 2.5 BA, Remodeled, Low Maintenance Bright Open Kitchen & Family Room, Enclosed Patio $535,000 MLS 218040270Linda von Wowern, McMurray & Nette 239.223.3382 CHARMING OLD FLORIDA 20051 SANIBEL VIEW CIR. #103, FORT MYERS 2 BR, 2 BA, Overlooking San Carlos Preserve Unobstructed Gulf Breezes from Spacious Lanai $309,900 MLS 218032303 Jason Lomano 239.470.8628 SANIBEL VIEW 12431 COCONUT CREEK CT., FORT MYERS Spacious Floor Plan w/Amazing Lake Views $649,000 MLS 218038803Linda von Wowern, McMurray & Nette 239.223.3382 COCONUT CREEK 1272 PAR VIEW DR., SANIBEL 4th Fairway & Green View, Near Beach Buildable Homesite, Almost Cleared $365,000 MLS 218035315 John Nicholson 239.849.3250 BEACHVIEW CC ESTATES LOT 15051 PUNTA RASSA RD. #416, FORT MYERS 10x10x40 Dry Slip in Gated Marina Direct Access to Gulf, Bay & River $49,500 MLS 218022382 McMurray & Nette 239.281.4435 SANIBEL HARBOUR YACHT CLUB DOCK JONATHAN HARBOUR 14860 JONATHAN HARBOUR DR., FORT MYERS 4 BR, 4.3 BA, Gorgeous Bay Views 5,724 Living S.F. w/Private Elevator $2,995,000 MLS 217067299 McMurray & Nette 239.850.7888 1270 PAR VIEW DR., SANIBEL Pool Home, 4th Green/Fairway View Eastern Exposure, 3 BR, 2 BA, Fireplace $795,000 MLS 218035210 John Nicholson 239.849.3250 GOLF & NEAR BEACH LOCATION 1299 MIDDLE GULF DR. #232, SANIBEL Inviting 2 BR, 2 BA, Furnished Condo Warm Gulf Breezes from Screened Lanai $659,000 MLS 218005862 Tracy Walters 239.994.7975 COMPASS POINT OPEN 6/24 1:00PM 4:00PM NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW PRICE NEW PRICE NEW PRICE
31 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 SANCTUARY STUNNER Newly remodeled 6BR/6BA premier golf course residence Ultimate location situated on multi parcels Expansive lake and golf course views Gorgeous pool and spa area. Beautifully designed Price $1,995,000 CAPTIVA BAYFRONT ESTATE Turn KeyTotally Remodeled Old Florida Style residence Beautiful Landscaping and awesome water views Covered Boat dock w/20,000lb. lift. Price $2,350,000 Romance rarity and history on Captiva gold coast Meticulously restored 1912 beach house on 131 of beach frontage Multi pools surrounded by spectacular landscaping and privacy Price $5,250,000 VACANT LOT IN CAPTIVA VILLAGE Steps to Beach from this Great Location Only Lot Available in Captiva Village Potential Design Includes Views of Beach & Bay Walk to Beach, Shops, Restaurants & Marina Price $899,000 CAPTIVA VILLAGE Beautiful Florida Style within Heart of Village 3/ 4 Bedrooms, 3,500 Living S.F. Original Owner, Well Maintained w/No Rentals Great Curb Appeal, Steps to Beach & Village Lifestyle Price $1,799,000 LUXURIOUS GULF FRONT Beach estate residence w/magnificent views Private Enclave Situated on 1 Majestic Acre Private Elevator, Theatre, Wine Room, Game Rooms Pool w/Spa, Outdoor Kitchen, Workshop, 3-Car Garage Price $7,995,000FT. MYERS BEACH Sunset Paradise. 4 BD, 4 BA Direct Beachfront Awesome Rental Income. Pool & Spa. Remodeled. New Impact windows, roof, Hard-i-Board Siding kitchen. Great Beach Location. Sunsets & Fishing. Price $2,750,000 GULF TO BAY ESTATE http://www.listandtour.com/15735nb.html Estate Offering Uncompromised Luxury Lanai, Superior Quality & Construction Guest House, Boat Dock, Pool/Spa Price $7,895,000 One of a Kind Waterfront Opportunity Main & Guest Houses/multiple boat docks Super Private setting offering magnificent Dinkins Bayou views Walk to Beach & restaurants. Incredible Location. Price $2,799,000 PREMIER BOATING LOCATION Awesome Roosevelt Channel point location Big Water Views w/multiple newer boat docks Beautiful Florida style residence offering gorgeous Island setting Privacy within Captiva Gold Coast Price $2,895,000 TURTLE GAIT Island ambiance w/Euro design & quality Situated on 1.3 acres w/all new concrete con struction Main house w/ separate guest quarters Award winning infinity edge pool Price $2,795,000 Oversized Lot on Sanibel East End Cleared Offering Awesome Water Views Natural Shoreline w/Sandy Beach to Walk Option of Deep Water Dockage for Large Yacht Best of the Best/Last Undeveloped Estate Sized Bayfront ParcelPrice $2,995,000 Huge Price Reduction Motivated Sellers Bring Offers
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201832 Lawyer Selected To 2018 Leaders In Law ClassThe law firm of Henderson, Franklin, Starnes & Holt, P.A., announced that Attorney Kayla Richmond was selected to the 2018 Class of Leaders in the Law by the Florida Association of Women Lawyers (FAWL) Lee County Chapter during a ceremony at the Florida Bars Annual Convention in Orlando on June 13. The criteria is based on peer nominations of well-respected women lawyers who have been involved in activities to improve their local community, are positive role models and advance the cause of women in their community. In the local community, Richmond serves on the Harry Chapin Food Bank of Southwest Floridas board of directors and was chair of the 10th anniversary Harry Chapin Hunger Walk. She is a mentor for the Take Stock In Children program and for Girls Going Places. In the legal community, Richmond is president for the Lee County Association for Women Lawyers and was recently elected to the Florida Bar Young Lawyers Division Board of Governors for the 20th Judicial Circuit. Richmond graduated from Fort Myers High School in 2006; received her undergraduate degree from the University of South Florida (BA, 2010, magna cum laude); her law degree from Stetson University College of Law (JD, 2013); and her graduate degree from Stetson University (MBA, 2013, summa cum laude). Kayla Richmond and Jennifer Sullivan photo provided Platt Recognized In 2018 Florida Super Lawyers Sanibel attorney David M. Platt has been selected for inclusion in the 2018 Florida Super Lawyers magazine for the seventh consecutive year. Platt was selected for his work in Trust and Estates Law and Trust and Estates Litigation. With over 35 years of experience, Platt concentrates his practice in estate planning, estate and trust administration, pre and post nuptial agreements, real estate, and business entity formations. He frequently speaks and writes on estate planning and business matters for financial planners, accountants, attorneys and the general public. He has also been recognized throughout his career by The Best of the U.S. LLC, Florida Monthly and has been included in Best Lawyers in America since 2006. Platt has practiced on Sanibel since 2003 and recently opened his own practice located at 2427 Periwinkle Way. He also maintains offices in Bonita Springs and Lansing, Michigan. David M. Platt photo provided
33 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 472-HOME (4663) 888-603-0603 2242 Periwinkle Way, Suite 3 Elise Carnes Licensed Assistant Notary Susan Andrews Realtor Broker/Owner NAR Hall of Fame e-Pro, Eco-Broker Certified RSPS (Resort & Second-Home Property Specialist) SCIS (Sanibel & Captiva Islands Specialist) TRC (Transnational Referral Certified) The SanibelSusan Team Lisa Murty Realtor Sales Associate David Anderson Realtor Sales Associate Easy East End Living Captains Walk #B2 Handy to causeway, marina, bike pa th, beach, shops, restaurants. Community docks with canoe/kayak racks, carports, & laundry. Ground-floor 1 bedroom with remodeled bath & galley kitchen. New HVAC & impact windows. Healthy conservative association. Use for year-round living, winter home, or vacation rental (monthly minimum applies). Furnishings convey with sale. $239,000 Near Gulf Income-Producer Spanish Cay #A7 2nd floor 1 bedroom with big walk-in closet & stack washer/dryer. River view from open front deck & back screened balcony. Community pool, fishing/sunning docks, & deeded gulf access. Parking areas getting pavers now. Currently in rental program. Has grossed ~$20K/annually with owner use too. 2-week minimum. Future bookings & furnishings included. $274,000 Handy to Beach Path & On Canal 734 Anchor Dr On private end of Sanibel Estates cul-de-sac, steps to gulf. Simple stylish easy-living ground-level split-plan 3 bedroom. Modernized with new plumbing, electric, windows, doors, sleek custom cabinetry with many built-ins, Sardinia limestone floors. Huge screened lanai & 2 open decks overlook large tropical backyard with dock. Room for expansion/pool. $899,000 Boaters Delight, Dock With 2 Lifts 569 Lighthouse Way Solid concrete-block-stucco home built in 1974, on protected canal. Popped up, expanded, & fully updated in 1995. Designed around central great room with two full split suites on lower level & large suite with canal-side balcony on 2nd floor. Further remodeling & exterior updates since 2013. Now with new windows/doors, multi-story cage with jetted spa & more. $1,395,000 Future Home Site 9441 Peaceful Dr Bordering conservation land, on back circle in Gumbo Limbo. In established community with easy access on-/off-island. Convenient to both bay & gulf beaches, bike path, & shopping. ~`170x155, almost half acre, nearly 8,000 sq. ft. developable. Plenty of options for large or small home, with or without pool. Great location for year-round living or vacations. $249,000
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201834 Superior InteriorsWelcome To Our Homeby Barb CacchioneEach one of our clients expresses their own individual taste and style preferences. Ask them about color, and there are those who like bright happy hues while others desire a more subdued neutral or monochromatic palette. As far as comfort level, they will let you know if formality best suits their lifestyle, or the way they like to live is more casual. Today the trend is individuality whatever spells living well to a client. However, as a group, clients face universal challenges and goals. Every client desires feeling at ease when she or he entertains family and friends. Taking pride in the way a home looks is extremely important. Nobodys home comes without a challenge or two that needs to be addressed. Its surprising how long many people wait before converting the room that guests first see when they enter a house into attractive, functional, inviting space. Enhancing the foyer or creating an inviting entry can be easily accomplished with minimal investment. Its important that the foyer sets the tone for the homes dcor. Highlight a color present in the public rooms and add a few functional furniture pieces, rug and accessories to finish off the space. If the entry into your home is directly into the living area, concentrate on making an inviting first impression there. A well-designed living or great room begins with a furniture plan with distinct conversation areas. These cozy arrangements draw your guests in with a sit a while attitude. Layers of interest with the addition of color, texture and form with paint, fabrics and furniture will complete the space. Consider adjacent rooms that are visible from the entry door and address this area as well to ensure that there is a continuous design flow throughout your home. Barb Cacchione is an interior designer on Sanibel/Captiva Islands. She can be reached at barb@ coindecden.com Volunteers Needed For July 4 ParadeThe Sanibel-Captiva Independence Day Parade Committee is looking for volunteers to help out with a variety of tasks before, during and after the parade, which will be held on Wednesday, July 4. For more information, contact Mary Bondurant at 839-3633. Refuge Summer Education Intern Begins WorkEducation intern Emily Schwartz arrived on June 5 to help the JN Ding Darling National Wildlife Refuge with staffing shortages this summer, thanks to funding from the Ding Darling Wildlife Society-Friends of the Refuge (DDWS). Schwartz, a sophomore at Colgate University in Hamilton, New York, is an environmental studies major exploring a minor in fields such as political science, geology and psychology. I have been coming to Sanibel since I was little, and I have always admired the sense of community, said the Fort Myers native. This island cares about the environment and takes real steps to conserve it for decades to come. During her first week on the job, Schwartz helped set up World Oceans Day at the refuge on June 8. She will be assisting Conservation Educator Sara Hallas and Supervisory Refuge Ranger Toni Westland with visiting summer camp groups and visitor services. I absolutely love the atmosphere that the refuge has, said Schwartz. People who come to Ding have an interest in learning, and that is crucial for the future of our environment. I also want to say that I have been here for only a short time so far, and the people I work with are amazing. They make this opportunity better than I could have imagined and welcomed me into their world. I have already learned so much. DDWS provides living stipends and other benefits for about a dozen interns each year. The refuge supports interns and resident volunteers with free housing. Our interns bring youthful energy, enthusiasm and creativity to the refuge team, said Westland. At the same time, the program gives students and recent graduates an opportunity to learn hands-on about the environment and refuge operations. For more information about the refuges internship programs, contact Westland at 472-1100 ext. 237. To learn about supporting the refuge intern program, contact Sarah Lathrop, DDWS associate director, at 472-1100 ext. 4. Emily Schwartz photo provided Class Of 2018 Earns Millions In ScholarshipsThe Lee County School District graduating class of 2018 has earned millions of dollars in scholarships and will be attending colleges, universities and technical centers across the United States. Early data show that the Class of 2018 earned over $54 million in scholarships. Along with scholarship dollars earned, members of the Class of 2018 reported their post high school plans. Of the students who provided information, the breakdown is as follows: Attend a four-year college or university: 2,019 Attend a two-year community/state college: 1,650 Attend a technical college/school: 502 Enter the workforce directly: 254 Enter the U.S. Armed Forces: 201 Uncertain of future plans at this time: 372 Other: 238 Beautiful gulf views from the screened lanai are waiting at this 2bd/2ba Condo. Great island location close to everything and being sold fully furnished.1341 Middle Gulf Drive #2CREAL ESTATE EXPERTSW Florida, Fort Myers Beach, Sanibel & Captiva Islands is All About HomeCathie Lewis, RealtorPhone: 239-745-7367 Cathie@AllAboutHome.Life Pfeifer Realty Group Sanibel Captiva Island SpecialistI will sincerely work for you Listed at $199,000Large Single Family Homesite Walking distance to the beach Centrally located Quiet residential NeighborhoodListed at $625,000
35 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018Scholarships For Environmental Studies AwardedAt a special after-hours gathering at JN Ding Darling National Wildlife Refuge on June 13, Ding Darling Wildlife Society-Friends of the Refuge (DDWS) awarded $19,700 in conservation education scholarships to 15 students from the surrounding five-county area. During its 12-year history, the DDWS Environmental Scholarship Program has awarded a total of $116,700. The society is committed to educating todays youth to become conservation stewards of the future, said DDWS Education Chair Wendy Kindig. We work with businesses and individuals to provide annual scholarships to award to outstanding students pursuing degrees related to conservation, wildlife biology and the environment. A big thank you to our scholarship sponsors for helping us in our mission. Nine donors sponsored the 15 scholarships this year. Some sponsors were on hand at the ceremony to present checks to and congratulate the students who were able to attend. Many of those scholarship recipients who were unable to attend the ceremony sent thank-you videos that highlighted their education and career plans. DDWS awarded two Richard Bailey Scholarships named in memory of a longtime refuge volunteer and donated by his family. They went to Taylor Hancock, an Estero High graduate now studying environmental science at Florida Gulf Coast University (FGCU) in Fort Myers, and Robert Smith, a North Fort Myers High graduate who will be majoring in environmental studies at FGCU. The Mike and Terry Baldwin Scholarship, named for DDWS president and his wife, an emeritus board member, went to Katie Thorp, a Fort Myers High graduate studying environmental engineering at the University of Florida (UF) in Gainesville. Sarah Swiersz, a Southwest Florida Christian Academy graduate studying computational and physical science at the University of Central Florida (UCF) in Orlando, received the Dr. Andrew and Laura Dahlem Scholarship. The Dahlems live part-time on Sanibel and were honored with a named scholarship by family members. Barron Collier High graduate Morgan Humphrey, who now studies environmental engineering at FGCU, was awarded the Dr. H. Randall Deming Endowed Scholarship for Conservation & Environmental Studies. Demings family established the memorial in 2016 as a permanent endowed scholarship in his memory. Two Leslie & Hans Fleischner Scholarships went to Anthony Bonacolta, a Bishop Verot High graduate who studies marine science and microbiology at the University of Miami (UM), and Cypress Lake High graduate Dara Craig, who studies wildlife ecology and conservation at Vanderbilt University in Tennessee. The Fleischners are part-time Sanibel residents whose love of the islands environment moved them to sponsor the scholarship. Maegan Mikkelson, a recent graduate of North Fort Myers High who is headed to UF to major in environmental studies, won the Mary Elaine Jacobson Memorial Scholarship, made possible by the Sanibel-Captiva Audubon Society. Barron Collier High graduate Kevin Macias, studying biological sciences at continued on page 36 From left, JN Ding Darling National Wildlife Refuge Ranger Paul Tritaik, DDWS Philanthropic Coordinator Sierra Hoisington, DDWS Education Committee Chair Wendy Kindig, recipients Maegan Mikkelson, Morgan Humphrey, Danielle Winchel, Marlin Smith, Kevin Macias, Jake Joers, Taylor Hancock and Supervisory Refuge Ranger Toni Westland. photo provided 836 Donax St. Sanibel Shores opportunity. 3 BR/2BA single family with WEEKLY RENTALS. Community pool and easy walk to beach$629,000 3941 Coquina Dr. New! New! New! 3 BR/2 BA, great room, re place, impact glass and enclosed salt water pool. $949,000 www.SanibelCaptivaRealEstateGuide.com Buying, Selling or Just Want to Chat... Talk to Chuck! Loggerhead Cay # 434 Exceptional remodeled top oor end unit, 2BD/2BA. Great rental income, nicely furnished, only steps to the beach and pool. Great sunset views.$629,000 3825 Coquina Dr. Beautifully renovated 3BR/ 3BA; Enclosed Pool and lake views; Light, bright, and private. $849,000 3790 West Gulf Dr. Across From Beach! Fabulous renovation of this 3 BD, 2-1/2BA plus ofce elevated home Great room with gas replace. Kitchen, dining and master all access the screen enclosed deck overlooking the oversized salt water pool$1,699,000 9248 Kincaid Court Perfect investment opportunity. 2 BR/1BA; Close to school and Rec Center; Move in ready!$449,000 3832 Coquina Dr. West Rocks w/deeded beach access, 3-BD en-suites, open great room. Private elevator, large studio/workout area. Enclosed lanai overlooks pool with beautiful lake views. $1,100,000 Saeshells of Sanibel #43 2BR/2BA with 3-day minimum rentals. Quiet location, deeded beach access close by. A great investment opportunity. $379,000 CHUCK@CHUCKBERGSTROM.COM CHUCK BERGSTROM Island Resident Award Winning Realtor Direct: 239-209-6500 PENDING
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201836 Judy Reddington(239) 851-4073 SPACIOUS SCREENED POOL 70 FOOT DOCK VIP R G B PLocated on a direct access canal to the Gulf 3 minute idle to open water...no obstructions or bridges, etc. Well-maintained 3 bedroom, 2 bath home New Hot Water Heater$1,248,000Reduced! VASANTA SENERAT CPA, P.A.CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT SANIBEL 472-60001633 Periwinkle Way Anchor Point FORT MYERS 418-00083949 Evans Ave. Suite 205 Accounting, Tax Preparation and Consultation for Businesses Individuals Condo Associations Non ResidentsCHARTERED FINANCIAL CONSULTANT Rotary Happeningssubmitted by Shirley JewellSanibel-Captiva Rotary President Holli Martin was out of town, so President-elect John Danner, who still has a few more weeks before he officially takes on the role of president of the club, was holding the gavel at our June 15 meeting. The business portion of the meeting was short and sweet, with needs expressed for volunteers to host our Rotary Youth Exchange Student from Taiwan this fall and the need for speaker coordinators for August, September and December. There were definite shout-outs to Rotarian Bill Rahe and Joleen Raho for designing and working on our clubs Fourth of July parade float. Raho even led us on a practice round of the patriotic songs we will be singing on Independence Day... but I think a little practice may be needed. This week, instead of a guest speaker, the program involved two classification talks from noteworthy club Rotarians Chet Sadler and Eldon Bohrofen. When we refer to a classification of a Rotarian, we really are speaking of their chosen professional careers. To maintain a balance of professional input on ideas, projects and programs, Rotary International likes to keep a diversification of professional experience within club membership. First up was Sadler classification: plastic engineer. Chet attended the University of Colorado and was planning on being a mechanical engineer, but he was drawn to another engineering program on campus. A highly respected professor at Colorado was doing exciting and revolutionary work with plastic extrusions, so Sadler switched engineering majors, enjoyed his studies and work with this professor, and graduated from University of Colorado with degrees in chemical engineering and international business. His experience included injection, extrusion and mixing of rubber and plastic. After graduation, he went directly to work at the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company in their international division stationed in Jamaica. When a transfer came through to report for a job in Africa, Sadler left Goodyear and went on to 10 different jobs in the plastic engineering field over a career that lasted him 30 years, 20 years in the automotive industry. The automotive field has many products that are dependent on plastic from rubber tires, car mats and door seals to water hoses and molded car parts, etc. Sadler advanced through the ranks of plastic engineering process engineer, engineering manager, plant manager and vice president of manufacturing. After retiring, he formed his own business, Sadler & Associates, which recruits high-tech employees for the plastics, rubber and machining industries and has consulted on projects involving plastic recycling. One project was in LaBelle several years ago, recycling plastic ground covering in the tomato fields. This plastic was transformed into railroad ties. Sadler certainly made his classification field sound exciting and he enjoyed the challenges and creative processes of his work. Remember the movie The Graduate in the 1960s? One word: Plastics. Next at the podium was Bohrofen classification: lawyer-estate planning The interesting part was exactly what road he traveled to become a lawyer. Eldons family worked a farm in Iowa, but this farm boy had a big problem. He was allergic to grain. So his father pretty much summed up the situation, Eldon was not meant to be a farmer. Hed better go to college. Not just any college but Drake University, where his first foray into networking happened when he joined a fraternity. His fraternity brought in speakers on many topics including How to Grow Yourself. One of the speakers owned a clothing business and somehow zeroed in on Bohrofen and his tie clasp. He told him to remove it and proceeded to tell him why. You dont want someone looking down at your shiny tie clasp, you want them looking straight at you. You want to be able to look them in the eye and sell yourself. It was a lesson he never forgot. After graduating from Drake, he still wasnt sure about what he wanted to do, but he knew he wanted to continue his education and decided to attend law school. Bohrofen probably was a pretty good student, but after turning in one of his papers to his law professor and friend, he got a strong wake-up call. You probably know your content of the law well, but you are extremely weak at writing articulate conclusions on your topic. His mentor brought him around and that was soon corrected. After graduation from law school, Bohrofen taught law for a while at Wisconsin and again through networking began a career in banking and trusts. Success with his trust clients led him to join one of them in business as the fourth largest auto parts suppliers to the Ford Motor Company. When that company was sold, he went back into trust management and law eventually becoming senior partner at RohdeDales, LLP in Wisconsin. Bohrofen is also a principal in M-B Companies, Inc., a manufacturer of airport snow removal products and pavement marketing and striping machinery. The Sanibel-Captiva Rotary Club meets Friday mornings at 7 a.m. at The Dunes Golf & Tennis Club. Guests are welcome. From page 35ScholarshipsCornell University in Ithaca, New York, received the Francine Litofsky Scholarship, in memory of a published nature photographer and active refuge volunteer.Tarpon Bay Explorers Scholarships sponsored five recipients: Seacrest Country Day School graduate Stella Souza, who will study environmental science at the University of South Florida (USF) in Tampa; Adrian Dougherty, a graduate of Fort Myers High studying wildlife ecology and conservation at UF; Jack Joers, a Barron Collier High graduate studying oceanic engineering at Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton; Danielle Winchel, a recent Oasis High graduate headed to UF to study environmental science; and Haleigh Niles, a recent Lemon Bay High graduate entering Washington University in St. Louis to study environmental earth science. Tarpon Bay Explorers started the original DDWS scholarship program in 2007. The Jane Werner Endowed Environmental Scholarship, DDWS first permanent endowed scholarship established in 2011, went to recent Naples High graduate Griffin Alexander, who will be attending UM to study marine ecosystems, policy and law. The family of the late Jane Werner, who volunteered at the refuge for 25 years, set up the scholarship in her honor. These students become part of the greater Ding Darling family, said Kindig. We welcome them back as scholarship applicants next year and as fellow conservation stewards in years to come. DDWS will be awarding scholarships of $1,000 to $4,000 each at the end of the 2018-19 school year. High school seniors and college students living in Lee, Collier, Charlotte, Glades, and Hendry counties and pursuing careers in biology, conservation and environmental studies are eligible. For an application and to read full descriptions of 2018 scholarship winners and donors, visit dingdarlingsociety.org/ articles/student-scholarships. Individuals and businesses interested in establishing a named scholarship of $1,000 or more for 2018-19 should contact Birgie Miller or Sarah Lathrop at 472-1100 ext. 4.
37 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 Air Ambulance800-MED-JETS (633-5387) 239-262-5387 www.MedJets.com Aircraft Charter800-AIR-TREK (247-8735) 239-262-8735 www.AirTrek.aero Planning a trip this summer? Let Air Trek be the wings that take you there! Business Offers Free Cell Phone ChargersHurricane preparation is ramping up at the Sanibel & Captiva Islands Chamber of Commerce. This past week, area resident and owner of Door to Door Promotions Paul Gulbrandsen donated 100 portable cell phone chargers, for chamber visitors, to help them prepare for potential power outages over the next few months during hurricane season. The chargers are just one of thousands of items available from Door to Door Promotions. Gulbrandsen knew he had the perfect outlet at the chamber, as many visitors come to experience Sanibel but arent always prepared for hurricanes should they occur. Donating these cell phone chargers was a no brainer, said Gulbrandsen. Knowing how heavily agencies such as the chamber and Sanibel City Hall rely on technology to communicate with people in the event of a storm, I thought this was the perfect way to keep visitors powered up and ready. Over the next few weeks, visitors can walk into the chamber and pick up one of the free charging devices at any time. Member Relations Manager Ashely Gibbons was eager to accept the chargers when she heard the offer. Our visitors love anything from Sanibel, especially if its free, said Gibbons. Its always nice to have something, like these Door to Door cell phone chargers, that they can take home and use all year long. Hopefully theyll be reminded of their trip to Sanibel when they go to use it and book their next visit as a result. For more information, contact Paul Gulbrandsen at 303-882-7646 or email DoorToDoorPromo@gmail.com. Paul Gulbrandsen, owner of Door to Door Promotions, powering Member Relations Manager Ashley Gibbons in front of the Francis P. Bailey Visitor Center with donated cell phone chargers for island visitors for hurricane season. photo provided Law Firm Attorneys RecognizedHenderson, Franklin, Starnes & Holt, PA, recently announced that 23 lawyers were selected for inclusion in the 2018 Florida Super Lawyers and Rising Stars lists appearing in Florida Super Lawyers magazine. While only 5 percent of lawyers in the entire state are named to Florida Super Lawyers, no more than 2.5 percent are named to the Rising Stars list. Henderson Franklins six attorneys recognized in the 2018 Florida Rising Stars list, as well as their area of practice and law school are: Suzanne M. Boy, employment and labor, Stetson University College of Law Kyle C. Dudek, civil rights, George Mason University School of Law Traci T. McKee, professional liability defense, Stetson University College of Law John M. Miller, civil litigation defense, Stetson University College of Law Shannon M. Puopolo, business litigation, University of Miami School of Law Kayla E. Richmond, family law, Stetson University College of Law Henderson Franklins 17 attorneys recognized in the 2018 Florida Super Lawyers list, as well as their area of continued on page 44
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201838 Garrett Installed As ABWA Presidentby Jeff LysiakAt the June 12 officer installation meeting of the Sanibel-Captiva Charter Chapter of the American Business Womens Association (ABWA), Gloria N. Garrett was installed as president for 2018-19. The founder, president and marketing strategy practice managing partner for Hershey Management Group, LLC, Garrett has a long career history of building business brands. Her professional resume includes working for companies of international acclaim including Coca-Cola, Revlon, Hostess, M&M/Mars and Olive Garden. She also has a long established history on Sanibel, having visited the island since the late 1960s with her parents, Fred and Marj Nordstrom. My family started coming here in 1968, became property owners in the late 1960s and bought timeshares here in the 1970s, said Garrett, who grew up in Minnesota and currently lives part-time in Ohio. I always thought Sanibel was paradise and I still do. Garrett, who earned a bachelor of arts degree in communications from the University of Michigan and a master of business administration degree in marketing from The Wharton School of Business at the University of Pennsylvania, is looking to relocate to the island full-time as soon as she and her husband, Stephen Garrett, find their dream home on Sanibel. After living all over the world, I feel like this is home, she added. During her introductory remarks at last weeks ABWA meeting, Garrett talked about the groups 40th anniversary as an organization built upon the foundation of supporting women as business professionals. Our chapter goal for 2018-19 is to provide the best opportunity for leadership growth and professional womens networking on the islands, said Garrett. To accomplish that, we have planned monthly meetings with top notch speakers, business connections networking events after hours, and the return of the annual gala. As part of the ABWAs Women in Leadership Speaker Series, Calli Johnson of Baileys General Store will be the guest speaker on August 28 at the Sundial Beach Resort & Spa. Other upcoming speakers include Laurie Verme, owner of Pinocchios Original Italian Ice Cream and Geppettos Beach Foodies on September 25; Dorrie Hipschman, executive director of the Bailey-Matthews National Shell Museum on October 23; and Sandy Stillwell-Youngquist of Stillwell Enterprises & Restaurant Group on November 27. Monthly meetings will be held on the fourth Tuesday from 11:30 a.m. until 1 p.m. in the Waterview Room at the Sundial, located at 1451 Middle Gulf Drive on Sanibel. For more information, visit www.abwasanibelcaptiva.org. As part of ABWAs 40th anniversary of being established on Sanibel and Captiva, Garrett said she is looking forward to conducting quarterly Business Connection meetings and reestablishing the annual ABWA Spring Gala. For this years annual Independence Day Parade, ABWA will be honoring Nancy Barnes, the chapters lone Lifetime Achievement Award winner. Barnes joined the group in 1984. She also talked about her goals for the coming year. Ive always been impressed with the quality of professional women here on Sanibel and Captiva. Theres a gold mine of talent here, added Garrett. The group should be focusing on our foundation and capitalizing on the wealth of business resources available right here on the islands. Thats the key to our success. Founded in 1949, ABWA is a prestigious national organization established for working women and women business owners. The group brings together women of diverse occupations while providing opportunities for them to help themselves and others grow personally and professionally through leadership, education, networking support and national recognition. The SanibelCaptiva Charter Chapter was launched in 1978 and remains one of the foremost womens leagues in Southwest Florida. Visit www.abwa.org for additional information. Gloria N. Garrett photo provided
39 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 www.SanibelPlumbingCompany.com Sanibel Plumbing24/7 Service Remodel New Construction 239.472.11012244 Periwinkle Way Suite 13 Sanibel, FL 33957 Lic. #CFC1429575 www.SanCapElectricalCompany.com SanCap ElectricalService Remodel New Construction 239.472.18412244 Periwinkle Way Suite 13 Sanibel, FL 33957 Lic. #EC13006430 Mon.-Sat. 10am-6pm | Sunday 12-5pm | www.ElegantOutdoors.comVOTED TOP 5 OUTDOOR FURNITURE STORES IN THE USASouth Ft. Myers 239-481-610015121 S. Tamiami Tr. ( mile south of Gladiolus at Jamaica Bay & 41) Bonita Springs 239-495-090028811 S. Tamiami Tr. ( mile south of Bonita Beach Rd.)Naples 239-262-00853666 N. Tamiami Tr. (next to Mels Diner)Sarasota 941-217-65477606 South Tamiami Tr. Ste. 101NOW OPENIn-Home White Glove Delivery~Worldwide Shipping~Designer Rewards Program Family Owned And Operated FORT MYERS LOCATION ONLYSave an ExtraStock and Special OrderMin purchase $2000. Excludes prior purchases, clearance and Tommy Bahama. Exp. 6/28/1815% OFF BEAT THE HEAT WITH SUMMER SAVINGS UP TO 50% OFFThe Finest in Outdoor Furnishings From page 1Snorkelingtalked about the proper way to adjust and prepare a mask and/or goggles prior to engaging in snorkeling activities. The first thing you do is spit into you mask, and then you swirl that all around the glass, he said, explaining that human saliva helps keep the mask from fogging up. Then you dip you mask into the water one time, and youre ready to go. Horvath, along with two recreation counselors doubling as lifeguards throughout the lesson, assisted the campers with getting familiar with the snorkeling apparatus. The youngsters were then paired off, with Horvath explaining how The Buddy System works and why the number one rule for having fun while in the water is Safety first. Within a couple of minutes, each pair of campers were engaged in swimming across the shallow pool, using their masks/ goggles and snorkel with relative ease. This is much more than splashing around, DeFonzo said of the weekly snorkeling lessons. Kids are learning how to control their breathing. And other kids are learning how to get over their fear of being under water. Its less advanced than our scuba classes with the older kids, but its a very valuable tool for them to use. In the coming weeks, campers will learn more advanced snorkeling techniques, including how to dive for target items placed at the bottom of the pool. Some activities will also include prizes awarded to camp participants who display the best safe snorkeling skills. Throughout the summer, campers are participating in other athletic activities such as swimming, fishing, basketball, bowling and archery, along with a number of special games and sports. They include an Introduction to Scuba Diving with Calli Johnson (Fridays from 9 a.m. to noon for grades 7 and 8); Golfing at The Sanctuary (Wednesdays from 9 a.m. to noon for grades 5 and 6); and Pickleball (Mondays from 1 to 2 p.m. for grades K, 1 and 2, from 2 to 3 p.m. for grades 3 and 4, and from 3 to 4 p.m. for grades 5 to 8). Upcoming events planned for Fridays at the Rec Center facility include the Lil Dipper water slide (June 29), Challenger obstacle course (July 6), John Storms World of Reptiles showcase (July 13), a dual-lane water slide (July 20) and the X-Factor obstacle course (July 27). The camp, offered to children entering kindergarten through eighth grades, runs Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Sanibel Recreation Center. Rates per week range from $157 for members and $206 for non-members. Camp will not be held on Wednesday, July 4. Financial assistance is available to qualifying families. As part of the registration fee, breakfast and lunch will be provided daily as well as the all-inclusive weekly field trip itinerary. Campers should bring a swimsuit, towel and sunscreen daily. For more information, call the Sanibel Recreation Center at 472-0345 or visit www.mysanibel.com. Safety first was the message Emmett Horvath shared with third and fourth grade camp participants photos by Jeff Lysiak Emmett Horvath discussing how to breathe in the water while using a snorkel
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201840 When a loved one dies, whomever you name as the personal representative (executor) under the will or the trustee under a trust will be charged with the responsibility of ensuring that your estate or trust satisfies any outstanding creditors upon your death. Creditors might appear in the form of credit cards, hospital or medical bills, car payments, mortgage payments or a host of other debts youre responsible for. If, after your death, your loved one simply distributes the assets without satisfying your creditors then the law holds that loved one personally responsible for your debts. Its therefore important for your loved one to follow the legal process. That process provides that he or she must search for reasonably ascertainable creditors. Usually this is accomplished with the assistance of your estate planning attorney. Its fairly simple to find most reasonably ascertainable creditors, since they typically invoice periodically. With electronic communication and payments becoming more common, your loved one not only should search through the mail for these invoices, but also through email as well as review automatic payments generated from the decedents bank accounts. If you have a significant amount of electronic payments, then you should speak to those that you have named in your legal documents about this and perhaps give them access to your electronic accounts. With recent probate and trust administration files, Ive noticed that finding in-home caretakers after my clients death can sometimes pose a challenge. While many employ caretakers from established licensed businesses providing that service, it also appears that theres a significant underground economy consisting of non-licensed individuals, or even friends and neighbors, who get paid for helping elderly folks who need it. The caretakers might simply take the individual to the grocery store, or they may perform other tasks like cooking meals, driving to doctors appointments, and assisting with check-writing and other bill-paying services. Its dangerous to have a person in your home performing these tasks without insurance, bond or background checks, but I can tell you anecdotally many are so employed here in Southwest Florida. Because so many of our elderly residents families live in far away states, its no wonder that those losing physical or mental capacity turn to others to help perform daily tasks. I dont want to be a burden to my children is a refrain Ive heard on more than one occasion. Nevertheless, when an individual who has been cared for passes away, there might be loose ends or unpaid bills for services outstanding. The personal representative or trustee may not even know that there was anyone helping with these tasks or if they had been paid in full. So, if you are one of those who does employ in-home aids, please first ensure that they are insured, licensed and bonded. You should also let your loved ones know who you have employed, how often they come to your residence, how much their charges should be, from which accounts those payments are generated, and what accounts those individuals have access to. I would go so far as to suggest that a close relative should receive copies of the statements (print or electronic) to monitor activity within the account. Another issue that may become a problem with many decedents is leased vehicles. Typically, car leases do not expire upon the lessors death. That means that if you pass away one year into a three-year lease, your estate may be liable for the final two years of payments. Before leasing an automobile, ensure that you understand the leasehold terms applying to your death or disability, and let whomever you have named in your legal documents to take care of your affairs know about the transaction. Youre putting a great deal of responsibility on those that you name as your personal representative and/or trustee. Its incumbent upon you to keep those individuals in the loop as to your financial life, particularly if you should begin to fail mentally or physically. If you want to learn more about this subject, Ive written a book Legal Matters When a Loved One Dies. You can obtain an electronic copy for free on my website: http:// estateprograms.com/resources/#books. Craig R. Hersch. Learn more at www.sbshlaw.com. Will PowerReasonably Ascertainable Creditorsby Craig R. Hersch, Florida Bar Board Certified Wills, Trusts & Estates Attorney; CPA THE ONLY LAWN EQUIPMENT SALES & REPAIR SERVICE LOCATED ON ISLAND AT 1205 PERIWINKLE WAY. SERVING SANIBEL, CAPTIVA & FORT MYERS FOR 40 YEARS!FREE ESTIMATES!#CPC1458912 #SI-12240 Veteran Owned & OperatedCALL 239-472-4505IslandCondo@comcast.net www.icmpools.com Monday-Friday 7am-4pm 24 Hour Emergency Service AvailableDEPENDABLE, FAST & RELIABLE Phone: (239)489.0442 Email: email@example.com www.gregweglarz.comState Certi ed General Contractor License # CGC A05420One Builder Serving Sanibel & Captiva for over 35 years Custom Residential Construction Remodeling Projects Design Team with Construction Drawings Plans Through Completion of Project ABWA Installs New OfficersSanibel City Manager Judie Zimomra had the honor of inducting the new officers of the Sanibel-Captiva Charter Chapter of the American Business Womens Association for 201819 at The Community House. As the local chapter celebrates 40 years on Sanibel, it is my pleasure to welcome new leadership to office, said Zimomra. ABWA officers are Presisdent Gloria Garrett, HMG Consulting; Vice President Kira Dworkin, KM Gems; Secretary Mary Bondurant, Bondurant Realty Group; and Treasurer Gabby Bell, Sanibel Captiva Community Bank. This is an exciting time to take the reins as president, said Garrett. This chapter has supported professional development for women for 40 years and has laid the foundation for a fantastic year ahead. Our chapter goal for 2018-19 is to provide the best opportunity for leadership growth and professional womens networking on the islands, continued Garrett. To accomplish that, we have planned monthly meetngs with top notch speakers, business connections networking events after hours, and the return of the annual gala. Garrett announced the ABWA Women in Leadership Speaker Series with an impressive starting lineup: Calli Johnson of Baileys General Store on August 28, Lauria Verme of Pinocchios and Geppettos on September 25, Dorrie Hipschman of the Bailey-Matthews National Shell Museum on October 23 and Sandy Stillwell-Youngquist of Stillwell continued on page 47 From left, 2018-19 ABWA officers Treasurer Gabby Bell, Sanibel-Captiva Community Bank; Secretary Mary Bondurant, Bondurant Realty Group; Vice President Kira Dworkin, KM Gems; and President Gloria Garrett, HMG with Sanibel City Manager Judie Zimomra following the induction of new officers on June 12 at The Community House photo provided
41 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 Workshop To Assist Seniors With Legal NeedsSeniors face an array of unique legal needs, including issues such as advance directives, elder abuse, and probate issues. To help Southwest Florida seniors and their caregivers better understand their legal options, Florida Rural Legal Services (FRLS) is presenting a half-day workshop, Resourceful Strategies for Older Adults, at the Riverside Community Center on Tuesday, June 26 from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. The workshop is presented in coordination with the Area Agency on Aging for Southwest Florida (AAASWFL) and is funded through the Florida Department of Elder Affairs. Seniors and caregivers interested in attending should reserve a seat by calling Florida Rural Legal Services at 334-4554. The event will assist FRLS and AAASWFL in identifying and addressing the legal needs of vulnerable seniors in Southwest Florida. We will discuss topics that are important to Southwest Floridas older adults, said Lorraine Barker, paralegal at FRLS. These include bankruptcy, divorce, domestic abuse, advance directives, nursing homes and financial obligations after the death of a spouse. Florida Rural Legal Services is a nonprofit law firm that provides civil legal advice, representation and education for people with limited incomes, including elders and migrant workers. FRLS provides free services to those that qualify. For more information, visit www.frls.org. The Area Agency on Aging for Southwest Florida is a nonprofit organization and the states designated Aging and Disability Resource Center for Southwest Florida. The organization is committed to helping adults ages 60 and over and people with disabilities to live with independence and dignity in their own homes and communities. For more information, visit www.aaaswfl.org or by calling the toll-free Elder Helpline at 966-413-5337. The Riverside Community Center is located at 3061 Riverside Drive in Fort Myers. FGCU GraduatesThe following local students recently graduated from Florida Gulf Coast University (FGCU): Samantha Fowler of Sanibel bachelor of science degree from the College of Arts and Sciences; Kelley McCurry of Sanibel bachelor of science from the College of Arts and Sciences; Robert Brent of Sanibel bachelor of science from the Lutgert College of Business; Bailie Johnson of Sanibel bachelor of science from the Lutgert College of Business; Ryan Greenplate of Sanibel bachelor of science from the UA Whitaker College of Engineering; Alexander Werner of Sanibel master of business administration from the Lutgert College of Business.
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201842 Island Seniors At Center 4 LifeMeet your friends and make some new ones at the Center 4 Life. Browse through the following activities, then stop by to sign up. Sunset Social Hawaiian Luau Party on the Causeway Tuesday, June 26 at 6:30 p.m. Spend an evening relaxing and watching the sunset with friends. Meet on the causeway at 6:30 p.m. Food will be served at 7 p.m. Bring a side dish to share and your beach chair. Contact the center if you are interested in participating and for directions to the viewing area (weather permitting). Center 4 Life Closed July 4 In observance of the Independence Day holiday, the Center 4 Life will be closed on Wednesday, July 4. It will resume normal operating hours on Thursday, July 5. Donations Needed for the Trash & Treasures Sale Clean, gently used items are needed for the annual Trash & Treasures Sale. You may bring them to the Center 4 Life Monday through Friday between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. A tax deductible receipt will be provided for your donation. Books, clothing, shoes, computers or old TVs cannot be accepted. If you have any questions, call 472-5743. Page Turners with Louise Fitzgerald & Ann Hartman If you are not on the Page Turners list, and wish to be, email firstname.lastname@example.org or contact the center. The featured book for Wednesday, July 11 is The Bone Collector by Jeffrey Deaver. The movie will be shown at 12:30 p.m. followed by the book discussion at 2:30 p.m. Bring your own lunch. Leisure Lunchers Trip to Sweet Melissas Cafe Tuesday, July 11. Experience the award-winning Sweet Melissas Cafe. Executive Chef Melissa Talmage challenges your tastebuds to explore a creative menu with a wide array of different tastes, textures and eclectic ingredients. We will have an opportunity to speak with the chef and have her share with us her creative cooking style. Separate checks will be provided. Register at the front desk. Limited seating available. Gelli Printing with Bea Pappas Fridays, June 22 and 29. Cost is $20 for members and $25 for non-members. Beginners welcome. You can do monotype or make papers for collage use. Supplies needed: paper towels, acrylic paints, water container and one-inch brush. The instructor will provide all other supplies. Games Cost for all games is $2.50 for members and $5 for non-members. Prizes will be awarded. Bridge Monday and Wednesday. Registration begins at noon; the game begins at 12:30 p.m. Mahjongg Monday and Thursday at 12:30 p.m. New: Rummikub Tuesday at 1 p.m. Hand & Foot Thursday at noon. New: Canasta Thursday at 12:30 p.m. Hearts Friday at 12:30 p.m. Kayaking on Tuesdays June 26 at 8:30 a.m. (weather permitting). There is space for 16 people on eight two-person kayaks and limited space for those who own their own kayaks. Island Seniors, Inc. will provide kayaks, paddles and life jackets. Bring water, a small snack, sun screen, bug spray, sunglasses, towel, hat and change of clothing. Cost is $5 for members and $20 for non-members. Advance registration is required. Fitness Classes Island Seniors, Inc. members pay $4 per class, visitors pay $7 per class. Annual membership is $20. Sanibel Recreation Center members must show their membership card to attend. Fitness class schedule is as follows: Happy Hour Fitness Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 8 a.m. Keep your brain fit and your heart, lungs and muscles strong. Hand weights, stretch cords and your body weight will be used. The format is 40 minutes of cardio, 20 minutes of balance exercises, core strength, flexibility exercises and mat work. Athletic footwear is required. Connie DeCicco is the instructor. Essential Total Fitness Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 9:30 a.m. Cardio, muscle strengthening and flexibility training with hand weights, stretch cords, chairs and stability balls. Athletic footwear is required. Mahnaz Bassiri is the instructor. Power Hour Fitness Tuesday and Thursday at 8 a.m. Hand weights, stretch cords, stability balls and mats are used. Improve core strength and balance. Athletic footwear required. Mahnaz Bassiri is the instructor. Gentle Yoga Tuesday and Thursday at 9:30 a.m. Stretch, tone and strengthen while improving flexibility, proper alignment and circulation. Bring a towel. Kim Kouril is the instructor. Chair Yoga Tuesday and Thursday at 11 a.m. Similar to gentle yoga but all poses are done in a chair. Kim Kouril is the instructor. For more information, call 472-5743 or stop by the Center 4 Life, located at 2401 Library Way on Sanibel. Energy Tool KitLee County Electric Cooperative (LCEC) can help you essentially take control of your energy usage. Three interactive tools help you understand and manage your energy usage while conserving energy and reducing your electric bill. kiloWATCH Keep a close watch on your household energy usage and approximate cost with this online energy tool. Not only can you view your daily energy usage using this tool, you can set up kiloWATCH Usage Alerts to notify you when your usage exceeds the threshold you set. Interactive Home This interactive tool is a fun and easy way to learn proven ways to save energy dollars for little to no cost. Simply click through the virtual home to become an instant energy expert. Calc-U-Savers Answer your energy questions by analyzing your energy usage while learning tips along the way. Calc-U-Savers include: energy advisor, appliance, lighting, pool/spa, and television. Check out these energy tools and more online at www.lcec.net. SUNDAYMostl y Cloudy High: 88 Low: 82 TUESDAYFew Showe rs High: 88 Low: 82 THURSDAYFew Showe rs High: 85 Low: 79 Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:54 am2:51 am11:00 pm4:34 pm Sat 10:28 am3:31 amNone5:31 pm Sun12:19 am4:08 am11:00 am6:19 pm Mon1:26 am4:42 am11:31 am7:00 pm Tue2:22 am5:13 am12:02 pm7:38 pm Wed3:09 am5:43 am12:32 pm8:13 pm Thu3:47 am6:13 am1:04 pm8:47 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:13 am3:08 am9:52 pm3:57 pm Sat 9:55 am3:51 am11:01 pm4:51 pm Sun10:41 am4:36 amNone5:45 pm Mon12:09 am5:25 am11:29 am6:38 pm Tue12:59 am6:16 am12:11 pm7:27 pm Wed1:43 am7:03 am12:47 pm8:14 pm Thu2:29 am7:47 am1:18 pm9:01 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri8:59 am2:53 am10:05 pm4:36 pm Sat 9:33 am3:33 am11:24 pm5:33 pm Sun10:05 am4:10 amNone6:21 pm Mon12:31 am4:44 am10:36 am7:02 pm Tue1:27 am5:15 am11:07 am7:40 pm Wed2:14 am5:45 am11:37 am8:15 pm Thu2:52 am6:15 am12:09 pm8:49 pm Day High Low High Low Fri12:04 pm6:07 amNone7:50 pm Sat 1:10 am6:47 am12:38 pm8:47 pm Sun2:29 am7:24 am1:10 pm9:35 pm Mon3:36 am7:58 am1:41 pm10:16 pm Tue4:32 am8:29 am2:12 pm10:54 pm Wed5:19 am8:59 am2:42 pm11:29 pm Thu5:57 am9:29 am3:14 pmNone WEDNESDAYFew Showers High: 87 Low: 81 MONDAYCloudy High: 91 Low: 84 SATURDAYMostl y Sunny High: 91 Low: 84 FRIDAYSunny High: 88 Low: 82 Island Sun Weather Outlook June 22, 20187-Day Local Forecast Cape Coral Bridge Tides Redfish Pass Tides Point Ybel Tides Punta Rassa Tides SUNDAYMostl y Cloudy High: 88 Low: 82 TUESDAYFew Showe rs High: 88 Low: 82 THURSDAYFew Showe rs High: 85 Low: 79 Day High Low High Low Fri9:54 am2:51 am11:00 pm4:34 pm Sat 10:28 am3:31 amNone5:31 pm Sun12:19 am4:08 am11:00 am6:19 pm Mon1:26 am4:42 am11:31 am7:00 pm Tue2:22 am5:13 am12:02 pm7:38 pm Wed3:09 am5:43 am12:32 pm8:13 pm Thu3:47 am6:13 am1:04 pm8:47 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:13 am3:08 am9:52 pm3:57 pm Sat 9:55 am3:51 am11:01 pm4:51 pm Sun10:41 am4:36 amNone5:45 pm Mon12:09 am5:25 am11:29 am6:38 pm Tue12:59 am6:16 am12:11 pm7:27 pm Wed1:43 am7:03 am12:47 pm8:14 pm Thu2:29 am7:47 am1:18 pm9:01 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri8:59 am2:53 am10:05 pm4:36 pm Sat 9:33 am3:33 am11:24 pm5:33 pm Sun10:05 am4:10 amNone6:21 pm Mon12:31 am4:44 am10:36 am7:02 pm Tue1:27 am5:15 am11:07 am7:40 pm Wed2:14 am5:45 am11:37 am8:15 pm Thu2:52 am6:15 am12:09 pm8:49 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri12:04 pm6:07 amNone7:50 pm Sat 1:10 am6:47 am12:38 pm8:47 pm Sun2:29 am7:24 am1:10 pm9:35 pm Mon3:36 am7:58 am1:41 pm10:16 pm Tue4:32 am8:29 am2:12 pm10:54 pm Wed5:19 am8:59 am2:42 pm11:29 pm Thu5:57 am9:29 am3:14 pmNone WEDNESDAYFew Showers High: 87 Low: 81 MONDAYCloudy High: 91 Low: 84 SATURDAYMostl y Sunny High: 91 Low: 84 FRIDAYSunny High: 88 Low: 82 Island Sun Weather Outlook June 22, 20187-Day Local Forecast Cape Coral Bridge Tides Redfish Pass Tides Point Ybel Tides Punta Rassa Tides SUNDAYMostl y Cloudy High: 88 Low: 82 TUESDAYFew Showe rs High: 88 Low: 82 THURSDAYFew Showe rs High: 85 Low: 79 Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:54 am2:51 am11:00 pm4:34 pm Sat 10:28 am3:31 amNone5:31 pm Sun12:19 am4:08 am11:00 am6:19 pm Mon1:26 am4:42 am11:31 am7:00 pm Tue2:22 am5:13 am12:02 pm7:38 pm Wed3:09 am5:43 am12:32 pm8:13 pm Thu3:47 am6:13 am1:04 pm8:47 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:13 am3:08 am9:52 pm3:57 pm Sat 9:55 am3:51 am11:01 pm4:51 pm Sun10:41 am4:36 amNone5:45 pm Mon12:09 am5:25 am11:29 am6:38 pm Tue12:59 am6:16 am12:11 pm7:27 pm Wed1:43 am7:03 am12:47 pm8:14 pm Thu2:29 am7:47 am1:18 pm9:01 pm Day High Low High Low Fri8:59 am2:53 am10:05 pm4:36 pm Sat 9:33 am3:33 am11:24 pm5:33 pm Sun10:05 am4:10 amNone6:21 pm Mon12:31 am4:44 am10:36 am7:02 pm Tue1:27 am5:15 am11:07 am7:40 pm Wed2:14 am5:45 am11:37 am8:15 pm Thu2:52 am6:15 am12:09 pm8:49 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri12:04 pm6:07 amNone7:50 pm Sat 1:10 am6:47 am12:38 pm8:47 pm Sun2:29 am7:24 am1:10 pm9:35 pm Mon3:36 am7:58 am1:41 pm10:16 pm Tue4:32 am8:29 am2:12 pm10:54 pm Wed5:19 am8:59 am2:42 pm11:29 pm Thu5:57 am9:29 am3:14 pmNone WEDNESDAYFew Showers High: 87 Low: 81 MONDAYCloudy High: 91 Low: 84 SATURDAYMostl y Sunny High: 91 Low: 84 FRIDAYSunny High: 88 Low: 82 Island Sun Weather Outlook June 22, 20187-Day Local Forecast Cape Coral Bridge Tides Redfish Pass Tides Point Ybel Tides Punta Rassa Tides SUNDAYMostl y Cloudy High: 88 Low: 82 TUESDAYFew Showe rs High: 88 Low: 82 THURSDAYFew Showe rs High: 85 Low: 79 Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:54 am2:51 am11:00 pm4:34 pm Sat 10:28 am3:31 amNone5:31 pm Sun12:19 am4:08 am11:00 am6:19 pm Mon1:26 am4:42 am11:31 am7:00 pm Tue2:22 am5:13 am12:02 pm7:38 pm Wed3:09 am5:43 am12:32 pm8:13 pm Thu3:47 am6:13 am1:04 pm8:47 pm Day High Low High Low Fri9:13 am3:08 am9:52 pm3:57 pm Sat 9:55 am3:51 am11:01 pm4:51 pm Sun10:41 am4:36 amNone5:45 pm Mon12:09 am5:25 am11:29 am6:38 pm Tue12:59 am6:16 am12:11 pm7:27 pm Wed1:43 am7:03 am12:47 pm8:14 pm Thu2:29 am7:47 am1:18 pm9:01 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri8:59 am2:53 am10:05 pm4:36 pm Sat 9:33 am3:33 am11:24 pm5:33 pm Sun10:05 am4:10 amNone6:21 pm Mon12:31 am4:44 am10:36 am7:02 pm Tue1:27 am5:15 am11:07 am7:40 pm Wed2:14 am5:45 am11:37 am8:15 pm Thu2:52 am6:15 am12:09 pm8:49 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri12:04 pm6:07 amNone7:50 pm Sat 1:10 am6:47 am12:38 pm8:47 pm Sun2:29 am7:24 am1:10 pm9:35 pm Mon3:36 am7:58 am1:41 pm10:16 pm Tue4:32 am8:29 am2:12 pm10:54 pm Wed5:19 am8:59 am2:42 pm11:29 pm Thu5:57 am9:29 am3:14 pmNone WEDNESDAYFew Showers High: 87 Low: 81 MONDAYCloudy High: 91 Low: 84 SATURDAYMostl y Sunny High: 91 Low: 84 FRIDAYSunny High: 88 Low: 82 Island Sun Weather Outlook June 22, 20187-Day Local Forecast Cape Coral Bridge Tides Redfish Pass Tides Point Ybel Tides Punta Rassa Tides SUNDAYMostl y Cloudy High: 88 Low: 82 TUESDAYFew Showe rs High: 88 Low: 82 THURSDAYFew Showe rs High: 85 Low: 79 Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:54 am2:51 am11:00 pm4:34 pm Sat 10:28 am3:31 amNone5:31 pm Sun12:19 am4:08 am11:00 am6:19 pm Mon1:26 am4:42 am11:31 am7:00 pm Tue2:22 am5:13 am12:02 pm7:38 pm Wed3:09 am5:43 am12:32 pm8:13 pm Thu3:47 am6:13 am1:04 pm8:47 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:13 am3:08 am9:52 pm3:57 pm Sat 9:55 am3:51 am11:01 pm4:51 pm Sun10:41 am4:36 amNone5:45 pm Mon12:09 am5:25 am11:29 am6:38 pm Tue12:59 am6:16 am12:11 pm7:27 pm Wed1:43 am7:03 am12:47 pm8:14 pm Thu2:29 am7:47 am1:18 pm9:01 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri8:59 am2:53 am10:05 pm4:36 pm Sat 9:33 am3:33 am11:24 pm5:33 pm Sun10:05 am4:10 amNone6:21 pm Mon12:31 am4:44 am10:36 am7:02 pm Tue1:27 am5:15 am11:07 am7:40 pm Wed2:14 am5:45 am11:37 am8:15 pm Thu2:52 am6:15 am12:09 pm8:49 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri12:04 pm6:07 amNone7:50 pm Sat 1:10 am6:47 am12:38 pm8:47 pm Sun2:29 am7:24 am1:10 pm9:35 pm Mon3:36 am7:58 am1:41 pm10:16 pm Tue4:32 am8:29 am2:12 pm10:54 pm Wed5:19 am8:59 am2:42 pm11:29 pm Thu5:57 am9:29 am3:14 pmNone WEDNESDAYFew Showers High: 87 Low: 81 MONDAYCloudy High: 91 Low: 84 SATURDAYMostl y Sunny High: 91 Low: 84 FRIDAYSunny High: 88 Low: 82 Island Sun Weather Outlook June 22, 20187-Day Local Forecast Cape Coral Bridge Tides Redfish Pass Tides Point Ybel Tides Punta Rassa Tides SUNDAYMostl y Cloudy High: 88 Low: 82 TUESDAYFew Showe rs High: 88 Low: 82 THURSDAYFew Showe rs High: 85 Low: 79 Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:54 am2:51 am11:00 pm4:34 pm Sat 10:28 am3:31 amNone5:31 pm Sun12:19 am4:08 am11:00 am6:19 pm Mon1:26 am4:42 am11:31 am7:00 pm Tue2:22 am5:13 am12:02 pm7:38 pm Wed3:09 am5:43 am12:32 pm8:13 pm Thu3:47 am6:13 am1:04 pm8:47 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:13 am3:08 am9:52 pm3:57 pm Sat 9:55 am3:51 am11:01 pm4:51 pm Sun10:41 am4:36 amNone5:45 pm Mon12:09 am5:25 am11:29 am6:38 pm Tue12:59 am6:16 am12:11 pm7:27 pm Wed1:43 am7:03 am12:47 pm8:14 pm Thu2:29 am7:47 am1:18 pm9:01 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri8:59 am2:53 am10:05 pm4:36 pm Sat 9:33 am3:33 am11:24 pm5:33 pm Sun10:05 am4:10 amNone6:21 pm Mon12:31 am4:44 am10:36 am7:02 pm Tue1:27 am5:15 am11:07 am7:40 pm Wed2:14 am5:45 am11:37 am8:15 pm Thu2:52 am6:15 am12:09 pm8:49 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri12:04 pm6:07 amNone7:50 pm Sat 1:10 am6:47 am12:38 pm8:47 pm Sun2:29 am7:24 am1:10 pm9:35 pm Mon3:36 am7:58 am1:41 pm10:16 pm Tue4:32 am8:29 am2:12 pm10:54 pm Wed5:19 am8:59 am2:42 pm11:29 pm Thu5:57 am9:29 am3:14 pmNone WEDNESDAYFew Showers High: 87 Low: 81 MONDAYCloudy High: 91 Low: 84 SATURDAYMostl y Sunny High: 91 Low: 84 FRIDAYSunny High: 88 Low: 82 Island Sun Weather Outlook June 22, 2018 7-Day Local Forecast Cape Coral Bridge Tides Redfish Pass Tides Point Ybel Tides Punta Rassa Tides SUNDAYMostl y Cloudy High: 88 Low: 82 TUESDAYFew Showe rs High: 88 Low: 82 THURSDAYFew Showe rs High: 85 Low: 79 Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:54 am2:51 am11:00 pm4:34 pm Sat 10:28 am3:31 amNone5:31 pm Sun12:19 am4:08 am11:00 am6:19 pm Mon1:26 am4:42 am11:31 am7:00 pm Tue2:22 am5:13 am12:02 pm7:38 pm Wed3:09 am5:43 am12:32 pm8:13 pm Thu3:47 am6:13 am1:04 pm8:47 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:13 am3:08 am9:52 pm3:57 pm Sat 9:55 am3:51 am11:01 pm4:51 pm Sun10:41 am4:36 amNone5:45 pm Mon12:09 am5:25 am11:29 am6:38 pm Tue12:59 am6:16 am12:11 pm7:27 pm Wed1:43 am7:03 am12:47 pm8:14 pm Thu2:29 am7:47 am1:18 pm9:01 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri8:59 am2:53 am10:05 pm4:36 pm Sat 9:33 am3:33 am11:24 pm5:33 pm Sun10:05 am4:10 amNone6:21 pm Mon12:31 am4:44 am10:36 am7:02 pm Tue1:27 am5:15 am11:07 am7:40 pm Wed2:14 am5:45 am11:37 am8:15 pm Thu2:52 am6:15 am12:09 pm8:49 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri12:04 pm6:07 amNone7:50 pm Sat 1:10 am6:47 am12:38 pm8:47 pm Sun2:29 am7:24 am1:10 pm9:35 pm Mon3:36 am7:58 am1:41 pm10:16 pm Tue4:32 am8:29 am2:12 pm10:54 pm Wed5:19 am8:59 am2:42 pm11:29 pm Thu5:57 am9:29 am3:14 pmNone WEDNESDAYFew Showers High: 87 Low: 81 MONDAYCloudy High: 91 Low: 84 SATURDAYMostl y Sunny High: 91 Low: 84 FRIDAYSunny High: 88 Low: 82 Island Sun Weather Outlook June 22, 20187-Day Local Forecast Cape Coral Bridge Tides Redfish Pass Tides Point Ybel Tides Punta Rassa Tides SUNDAYMostl y Cloudy High: 88 Low: 82 TUESDAYFew Showe rs High: 88 Low: 82 THURSDAYFew Showe rs High: 85 Low: 79 Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:54 am2:51 am11:00 pm4:34 pm Sat 10:28 am3:31 amNone5:31 pm Sun12:19 am4:08 am11:00 am6:19 pm Mon1:26 am4:42 am11:31 am7:00 pm Tue2:22 am5:13 am12:02 pm7:38 pm Wed3:09 am5:43 am12:32 pm8:13 pm Thu3:47 am6:13 am1:04 pm8:47 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:13 am3:08 am9:52 pm3:57 pm Sat 9:55 am3:51 am11:01 pm4:51 pm Sun10:41 am4:36 amNone5:45 pm Mon12:09 am5:25 am11:29 am6:38 pm Tue12:59 am6:16 am12:11 pm7:27 pm Wed1:43 am7:03 am12:47 pm8:14 pm Thu2:29 am7:47 am1:18 pm9:01 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri8:59 am2:53 am10:05 pm4:36 pm Sat 9:33 am3:33 am11:24 pm5:33 pm Sun10:05 am4:10 amNone6:21 pm Mon12:31 am4:44 am10:36 am7:02 pm Tue1:27 am5:15 am11:07 am7:40 pm Wed2:14 am5:45 am11:37 am8:15 pm Thu2:52 am6:15 am12:09 pm8:49 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri12:04 pm6:07 amNone7:50 pm Sat 1:10 am6:47 am12:38 pm8:47 pm Sun2:29 am7:24 am1:10 pm9:35 pm Mon3:36 am7:58 am1:41 pm10:16 pm Tue4:32 am8:29 am2:12 pm10:54 pm Wed5:19 am8:59 am2:42 pm11:29 pm Thu5:57 am9:29 am3:14 pmNone WEDNESDAYFew Showers High: 87 Low: 81 MONDAYCloudy High: 91 Low: 84 SATURDAYMostl y Sunny High: 91 Low: 84 FRIDAYSunny High: 88 Low: 82 Island Sun Weather Outlook June 22, 20187-Day Local Forecast Cape Coral Bridge Tides Redfish Pass Tides Point Ybel Tides Punta Rassa Tides SUNDAYMostl y Cloudy High: 88 Low: 82 TUESDAYFew Showe rs High: 88 Low: 82 THURSDAYFew Showe rs High: 85 Low: 79 Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:54 am2:51 am11:00 pm4:34 pm Sat 10:28 am3:31 amNone5:31 pm Sun12:19 am4:08 am11:00 am6:19 pm Mon1:26 am4:42 am11:31 am7:00 pm Tue2:22 am5:13 am12:02 pm7:38 pm Wed3:09 am5:43 am12:32 pm8:13 pm Thu3:47 am6:13 am1:04 pm8:47 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:13 am3:08 am9:52 pm3:57 pm Sat 9:55 am3:51 am11:01 pm4:51 pm Sun10:41 am4:36 amNone5:45 pm Mon12:09 am5:25 am11:29 am6:38 pm Tue12:59 am6:16 am12:11 pm7:27 pm Wed1:43 am7:03 am12:47 pm8:14 pm Thu2:29 am7:47 am1:18 pm9:01 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri8:59 am2:53 am10:05 pm4:36 pm Sat 9:33 am3:33 am11:24 pm5:33 pm Sun10:05 am4:10 amNone6:21 pm Mon12:31 am4:44 am10:36 am7:02 pm Tue1:27 am5:15 am11:07 am7:40 pm Wed2:14 am5:45 am11:37 am8:15 pm Thu2:52 am6:15 am12:09 pm8:49 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri12:04 pm6:07 amNone7:50 pm Sat 1:10 am6:47 am12:38 pm8:47 pm Sun2:29 am7:24 am1:10 pm9:35 pm Mon3:36 am7:58 am1:41 pm10:16 pm Tue4:32 am8:29 am2:12 pm10:54 pm Wed5:19 am8:59 am2:42 pm11:29 pm Thu5:57 am9:29 am3:14 pmNone WEDNESDAYFew Showers High: 87 Low: 81 MONDAYCloudy High: 91 Low: 84 SATURDAYMostl y Sunny High: 91 Low: 84 FRIDAYSunny High: 88 Low: 82 Island Sun Weather Outlook June 22, 20187-Day Local Forecast Cape Coral Bridge Tides Redfish Pass Tides Point Ybel Tides Punta Rassa Tides SUNDAYMostl y Cloudy High: 88 Low: 82 TUESDAYFew Showe rs High: 88 Low: 82 THURSDAYFew Showe rs High: 85 Low: 79 Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:54 am2:51 am11:00 pm4:34 pm Sat 10:28 am3:31 amNone5:31 pm Sun12:19 am4:08 am11:00 am6:19 pm Mon1:26 am4:42 am11:31 am7:00 pm Tue2:22 am5:13 am12:02 pm7:38 pm Wed3:09 am5:43 am12:32 pm8:13 pm Thu3:47 am6:13 am1:04 pm8:47 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:13 am3:08 am9:52 pm3:57 pm Sat 9:55 am3:51 am11:01 pm4:51 pm Sun10:41 am4:36 amNone5:45 pm Mon12:09 am5:25 am11:29 am6:38 pm Tue12:59 am6:16 am12:11 pm7:27 pm Wed1:43 am7:03 am12:47 pm8:14 pm Thu2:29 am7:47 am1:18 pm9:01 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri8:59 am2:53 am10:05 pm4:36 pm Sat 9:33 am3:33 am11:24 pm5:33 pm Sun10:05 am4:10 amNone6:21 pm Mon12:31 am4:44 am10:36 am7:02 pm Tue1:27 am5:15 am11:07 am7:40 pm Wed2:14 am5:45 am11:37 am8:15 pm Thu2:52 am6:15 am12:09 pm8:49 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri12:04 pm6:07 amNone7:50 pm Sat 1:10 am6:47 am12:38 pm8:47 pm Sun2:29 am7:24 am1:10 pm9:35 pm Mon3:36 am7:58 am1:41 pm10:16 pm Tue4:32 am8:29 am2:12 pm10:54 pm Wed5:19 am8:59 am2:42 pm11:29 pm Thu5:57 am9:29 am3:14 pmNone WEDNESDAYFew Showers High: 87 Low: 81 MONDAYCloudy High: 91 Low: 84 SATURDAYMostl y Sunny High: 91 Low: 84 FRIDAYSunny High: 88 Low: 82 Island Sun Weather Outlook June 22, 20187-Day Local Forecast Cape Coral Bridge Tides Redfish Pass Tides Point Ybel Tides Punta Rassa Tides SUNDAYMostl y Cloudy High: 88 Low: 82 TUESDAYFew Showe rs High: 88 Low: 82 THURSDAYFew Showe rs High: 85 Low: 79 Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:54 am2:51 am11:00 pm4:34 pm Sat 10:28 am3:31 amNone5:31 pm Sun12:19 am4:08 am11:00 am6:19 pm Mon1:26 am4:42 am11:31 am7:00 pm Tue2:22 am5:13 am12:02 pm7:38 pm Wed3:09 am5:43 am12:32 pm8:13 pm Thu3:47 am6:13 am1:04 pm8:47 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri9:13 am3:08 am9:52 pm3:57 pm Sat 9:55 am3:51 am11:01 pm4:51 pm Sun10:41 am4:36 amNone5:45 pm Mon12:09 am5:25 am11:29 am6:38 pm Tue12:59 am6:16 am12:11 pm7:27 pm Wed1:43 am7:03 am12:47 pm8:14 pm Thu2:29 am7:47 am1:18 pm9:01 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri8:59 am2:53 am10:05 pm4:36 pm Sat 9:33 am3:33 am11:24 pm5:33 pm Sun10:05 am4:10 amNone6:21 pm Mon12:31 am4:44 am10:36 am7:02 pm Tue1:27 am5:15 am11:07 am7:40 pm Wed2:14 am5:45 am11:37 am8:15 pm Thu2:52 am6:15 am12:09 pm8:49 pm Day HighLowHighLow Fri12:04 pm6:07 amNone7:50 pm Sat 1:10 am6:47 am12:38 pm8:47 pm Sun2:29 am7:24 am1:10 pm9:35 pm Mon3:36 am7:58 am1:41 pm10:16 pm Tue4:32 am8:29 am2:12 pm10:54 pm Wed5:19 am8:59 am2:42 pm11:29 pm Thu5:57 am9:29 am3:14 pmNone WEDNESDAYFew Showers High: 87 Low: 81 MONDAYCloudy High: 91 Low: 84 SATURDAYMostl y Sunny High: 91 Low: 84 FRIDAYSunny High: 88 Low: 82 Island Sun Weather Outlook June 22, 20187-Day Local Forecast Cape Coral Bridge Tides Redfish Pass Tides Point Ybel Tides Punta Rassa Tides
43 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 United Way Campaign Chairs The United Way of Lee, Hendry, Glades, and Okeechobee announced that the 2018-19 United Way Campaign chairs will be Linda Doggett and Robert Shearman. The goal for the new campaign will be $10,301,386, which is a three percent increase over what was raised for the previous campaign. Doggett is the clerk of the circuit court and comptroller for Lee County. She is also a native Floridian. Doggett is a United Way board member and a United Way allocations team leader. She has been active in many court related organizations such as the Florida Commission for Access to Civil Justice, and is on the board of directors of the Florida Court Clerks and Comptrollers organization. Shearman is a board certified civil trial attorney with Henderson Franklin Attorneys at Law, and concentrates on defense of tort, civil rights and real estate law. He is a United Way board member, a United Way allocations team leader and a United Way ReadingPal. Shearman has been a Big Brother and a trustee of the Calusa Nature Center and Planetarium. Regarding this years campaign, Shearman said, Linda and I have chosen a theme for the campaign, The Power of U, that refers to both the power of you as an individual and the power of United Way to make a difference in the community. Every individual, every company, every dollar given to United Way makes a difference in the lives of hundreds of thousands of local people. Doggett added, The United Way of Lee, Hendry, Glades, and Okeechobee has a strong history of successful campaigns and continues to support the growing needs of the people of our community. This campaign will be the largest ever, and every penny of it will be needed to meet the needs of our constantly growing community. This campaign will support over 100 agencies and 250 programs that help hundreds of thousands of our friends and neighbors. I am a native Floridian, and I know how important United Way is to this community. I am excited to be a part of this vital campaign, and hope the community will embrace the challenge and support the needs of our community. Being asked to chair the United Way Campaign is an honor and a challenge, said Shearman. It is a huge responsibility to raise over $10.3 million for our United Way, but we will pursue the goal with passion and enthusiasm. When people ask me why I support our United Way, I answer that it is one of the most efficient, effective and compassionate ways to give back to the community we love. Both Linda Doggett and I have been involved with United Way as members of the board of directors and allocations team leaders. The allocations process has given us an understanding and appreciation of the incredible work being done by United Way Partner Agencies. We have seen these agencies in action helping children, veterans, seniors and families who are struggling. United Way and over 100 partner agencies work tirelessly to meet the real human needs of our community. I witnessed United Way in action during Hurricane Irma and observed firsthand the difference it makes. The United Way of Lee, Hendry, Glades, and Okeechobee has raised and distributed over $167 million since it was established in 1957. All money raised in the United Way campaign stays in the local community to help support the local human service network. United Way Partner Agencies and initiatives include: The Alvin A Dubin Alzheimers Resource Center, Partners for Breast Cancer Care, Harry Chapin Food Bank, the Boys and Girls Clubs, and United Way 211, to mention a few. These agencies serve a diverse range of needs in the community such as nurturing children and youth, strengthening families, and meeting critical needs like helping the elderly and disabled live independently, and empowering communities by bringing health and human services to neighborhoods. In addition to raising funds for human service organizations in our community, the United Way promotes partnerships and collaborations among agencies and initiatives, helping them to work together focusing on issues and solutions that continue to improve lives. For more information, call 433-2000 or visit www.unitedwaylee.org. Linda Doggett photos provided Bob Shearman Is your Estate Plan providing you COMFORT, CONFIDENCE & CLARITY? Attorneys at Law SHEPPARD, BRETT, STEWART, HERSCH, KINSEY & HILL P.A. 9100 College Pointe Court Fort Myers, FL 33919 Phone 239.425.9383 Fax 239.334.3965 www.sbshlaw.com Craig R. HerschFlorida Bar Board Certied Wills, Trusts & Estates Attorney, CPA Will Power Columnist, The Island Sun or a copy of one of our books, visit estateprograms.com For FREE Selecting who should serve as your trustee during your incapacity and, ultimately, after your passing is not as simple as you may think. Learn what characteristics to look for when choosing those who will handle the future of your estate.Craig R. HerschFlorida Bar Board Certi ed Wills, Trusts & Estates Attorney, CPA SELECTING YOUR TRUSTEE online resources Diabetes Prevention ProgramHave you been told that you have Prediabetes? Would you like to learn about a variety of tools that have been proven to prevent or delay the onset of Type 2 Diabetes? Lee Health is offering a free program on Wednesdays at The Sanctuary from 9 to 10 a.m. The programs are designed to help participants make modest lifestyle changes and cut their risk of Type 2 diabetes by more than half. This year-long program with weekly meetings for the first six months, then once or twice a month for the second six months, is part of the National Diabetes Prevention Program, led by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Information presented in the workshop can help you become empowered to prevent Type 2 diabetes. Learn about the benefits of physical activity; manage symptoms of stress, make smarter decisions related to healthy eating, and tips to stay motivated. Participants will receive a participant guide to use as an ongoing reference tool once the classes are completed. The Sanctuary is located at 8960 Colonial Center Drive in Fort Myers. Seating is limited and registration is required. Call 424-3127 for more information.
U.S. Open Golf Championship Win Is What Should Be Remembered, Not Veteran Players Amateurish Anticsby Ed FrankWhen the dust settles over last weekends 118th U.S. Open Golf Championship, most will remember the ridiculous slapping back a runaway putt on the 13th hole Saturday by Phil Mickelson rather than the stirring back-toback championships by Brooks Koepka. And its a shame. Koepkas victory at the brutally tough Shinnecock Hills Golf Club in Southampton, New York, was the first repeat since Curtis Stranges feat in 1988 and 1989. But, unfortunately, the golf world, and much of the sports world, will continue talking about Mickelsons childish antics during the third round. It was the kind of behavior you would expect from a weekend golfer playing at a municipal golf course not what you would expect from one of golfs all-time favorite players competing in our national championship. To set the record straight, conditions last Saturday at Shinnecock Hills, particularly in the afternoon, were nearly unplayable. A 25to 30-mile-an-hour wind had dried the greens to a crusty, lightning-fast surface. That, added to the design of the greens, made it often impossible for the worlds best golfers to keep their approach shots, and even some of their putts, from tumbling off the greens. So here comes Mickelson, who was having a bad round anyway, to the 13th green. His downhill, bogey putt rolls well past the hole and before it stopped moving, Mickelson slaps the ball back past the hole. He ends up with an eight and was assessed a two-stroke penalty for a 10 on the hole. He ended the day with an embarrassing 81. To his credit he shot a respectable 69 in the closing round. Mickelsons run and slap was stunning. Many said they had never seen such a thing in a professional tournament. But Mickelson defended his move, claiming he knew he would be penalized two strokes rather than having his putt roll all the way off the green. Others said it was in a fit of anger, not becoming in this most prestigious championship. It probably will be debated, and debated, whether he should have been disqualified. More, important, however, what should be discussed and remembered was the thrilling finish to the U.S. Open. Koepka showed what real champions are made off. His one-over-par, one-stroke victory over Englands Tommy Fleetwood earned him $2.16 million. This is what we should remember, not the likeable Mickelsons slippery slope performance on the 13th green last Saturday. Mircles Blankenhorn Wins All-Star Game Home Run Contest Fort Myers Miracle infielder Travis Blankenhorn won the Florida State League All-Star Game home run contest last week belting 31 homers. Blanekenhorn is ranked the 14th best prospect in the Minnesota Twins organization having been drafted in the third round of the Major League Draft in 2015. He has been hitting .333 in the month of June to raise his season average to .270. SUN ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201844 239.472.0004 Community, Service, Leadership, Expertise, Integrity, Results PRGHomeTeam.com Pfeifer Realty Group Is Your Home Team!Eric PfeiferBroker, Owner SPORTS QUIZ 1. Name the first major -league relief pitcher to win an MVP award. 2. Pitcher Jim Kaat was in the majors for seven pr esidential administrations. Name the first and last presidents in office when he pitched. 3. When was the last time befor e 2016 that Army beat Navy in football? 4. Who was the first Eur opean player to win the NBA Defensive Player of the Year award? 5. After the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim joined the NHL for the 1993-94 season, how long was it before the team made the NHL playoffs? 6. In 2018, Chip Ganassi Racing r ecorded its 200th overall victory. In which car series did Ganassi record a majority of its 200 victories? 7. When was the last time befor e 2017 that France won tennis Davis Cup? ANSWERS 1. Jim Konstanty, in 1950. 2. Kaat pitched in the majors from 1959 to 1983 (from Dwight Eisenhower to Ronald Reagan). 3. It was 2001. 4. Marc Gasol, with Memphis in 2013. 5. It was the Mighty Ducks fourth season (1996-97). 6. Ganassi captured 103 of its 200 wins in IndyCar. 7. It was 2001.From page 37Law Firmpractice and law school, include: John D. Agnew, business litigation, University of Kentucky Charles J. Basinait, land use and zoning, New England School of Law J. Matthew Belcastro, construction litigation, University of Florida Levin College of Law Michael J. Corso, professional liability defense, Villanova University Ronald A. Eisenberg, estate and probate, New York University School of Law Thomas H. Gunderson, real estate, University of Florida Levin College of Law Eric Gurgold, estate and probate, New York Law School (JD) and Boston University School of Law (LLM) Denis H. Noah, real estate, University of Florida Levin College of Law John A. Noland, business/corporate, Memphis State University John F. Potanovic, Jr., employment and labor, University of Florida University of Florida Levin College of Law Russell P. Schropp, land use/zoning, Florida State University College of Law (JD and MS) Robert C. Shearman, employment litigation defense, Florida State University College of Law L. David Sims, family law, Cumberland School of Law of Samford University Bruce M. Stanley Sr., personal injury medical malpractice defense, University of Virginia G. Donald Thomson, real estate, Stetson University College of Law Beth T. Vogelsang, family law, University of Miami School of Law Guy Whitesman, tax, University of Michigan (JD) and University of Florida Levin College of Law (LLM, taxation) For more information on Henderson Franklin, visit www.henlaw.com. Brooks Koepka photos courtesy PGA Tour profiles Phil Mickelson
45 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018Python Removal Efforts To Be ExpandedEverglades National Park and the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) are partnering together to expand efforts to remove Burmese pythons from within the park. The partnership will expand the parks Python Removal Authorized Agent Program by allowing paid FWC contractors to remove pythons in Everglades National Park. The expansion will triple the maximum allowed number of participants in the park from 40 to 120, allow FWC contractors to use firearms or other humane methods to euthanize pythons in the wild and qualify additional trained NPS personnel to live capture and turn in pythons. The purpose of this controlled invasive species management program remains to remove invasive pythons and other invasive species from the wild and advance research in methods to control pythons. Park officials are working closely with the FWC on the terms of the agreement that would allow FWC contractors to engage in python removals in the park, potentially as early as July 2018. We are excited to partner with FWC on invasive species management and are certain this partnership will increase python removals within our park, said Everglades National Park Superintendent Pedro Ramos. We worked hard in planning this expansion to ensure it wont harm the park and its exceptional resources. To that end, park officials and the FWC will hold a required Everglades National Park orientation for the contractors so they fully understand the parks program and rules they must follow prior to beginning removals within the park. We appreciate the support and efforts of our partners, especially Everglades National Park and Superintendent Ramos. With the leadership and support of Gov. Scott and our commissioners, we have seen a significant increase in efforts and results to remove the Burmese pythons and other invasive species, said FWC Executive Director Eric Sutton. Our success moving forward relies on everyone pulling together collectively including agencies, nonprofits, private landowners and individual citizens. Burmese pythons pose a significant threat to the Everglades ecosystem. Along with state, federal, tribal and local partners, Everglades National Park and the FWC have invested millions of dollars and countless hours in developing and testing ways to remove pythons from the Everglades. While this research has improved knowledge of the python population, eliminating pythons using current technology is impossible. Search and removal by trained individuals remains the best method to remove pythons. The park used volunteers for removal in the past, and while it will continue to do so, the addition of FWC contractors will allow greater numbers of skilled people to engage in removals than ever before. While hunting remains prohibited by law in Everglades National Park, said Ramos, we believe the expansion of the program to include allowing FWC contractors to remove pythons in the park will be welcomed by concerned citizens that want to play a role in helping with this significant problem. The FWC designed the Python Removal Contractor Program to further engage qualified individuals with python management efforts. Python removal contractors are paid for their efforts to survey for and, when possible, capture Burmese pythons in specific areas which will soon include Everglades National Park. They may also respond to survey requests in areas where pythons have been reported. Burmese pythons became established in Florida as a result of escaped or released pets. People should never release nonnative pets in the wild in Florida. It is illegal and can negatively impact native wildlife and habitat. The FWC has an Exotic Pet Amnesty Program that allows nonnative pets to be surrendered without penalty. For more information about the FWCs Python Removal Contractor Program or Exotic Pet Amnesty Program, visit www.myfwc.com/python. For more information about invasive Burmese pythons in Everglades National Park, visit www.nps.gov/ever/learn/ nature/burmese-python.htm. For more information about python management in the park, visit www.nps.gov/ever/learn/ nature/npspythonmanagement.htm. Bodywork Sessions OfferedThe Trager Approach is a unique bodywork and movement awareness method that promotes relaxation, pain relief and freedom of movement. Marva Sletten, PT, CMPT, CLT-LANA, LMT will provide brief individual sessions on Thursdays, July 12, August 2 and September 6 from 10:30 a.m. to noon at The Community House, located at 2173 Periwinkle Way. Contact Sletten at 910-7577 to schedule your session.There is no charge to attend. For more information, visit www. thenatureofwellnessflorida.com.
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201846 Thomas R. Louwers, MST Tax Consulting & Accounting ServicesServing the Islands since 1978 has Affiliated withBriersCPA, P. A.Certified Public AccountantsAuditing, Bookkeeping, Tax & Consulting Services1619 Periwinkle Way, Suite 102, Sanibel Island, FL 33957 (239) 472-5152 Doctor and DieticianInfection Fighting Foodsby Ross Hauser, MD and Marion Hauser, MS, RDFood affects every process and function of the human body. It is literally the bodys fuel. Providing our body with healthy food encourages a healthier body. Proper nourishment not only keeps us moving, but also supports the immune system, fending off viruses or infections. Incorporating fresh, raw vegetables is an important part of a healthy diet and body. Spinach, a green, leafy superfood, contains folate, Vitamin C and fiber. Broccoli has Vitamins A and C, and the antioxidant glutathione. Include onions and garlic as part of your kitchen staples and recipes, because they both possess anti-inflammatory agents that help with chronic pain, decrease inflammation and fight infection. Many fruits are loaded with antioxidants, especially berries. Blueberries, elderberries and acai berries have a darker color, a sign that they contain a strong antioxidant called anthocyanin. They also provide selenium and the B vitamins riboflavin and niacin, which help build the immune system. Watermelon strengthens the immune system too, because its high in the antioxidant glutathione, which can help fight infections. Fruit is raw, fresh and very tasty, but since it contains high amounts of fructose, be careful not to overdo it. Try fruit on top of plain, Greek yogurt for added protein, probiotics and Vitamin D. The beautiful orange color of sweet potatoes indicates high amounts of carotenoids, powerful antioxidants that fight systemic inflammation and bolster the immune system. Sweet potatoes baked as French Fries, are delicious and much healthier than the fried version. When we are fighting a bug, homemade chicken soup is one of our favorites. Its a true remedy with science to back. It contains carnosine, which is made up of amino acids that act to slow down degenerative conditions. Great to know. These foods help fight infections as part of a healthy lifestyle. This information is not intended to treat, cure or diagnose your condition. Caring Medical Regenerative Medicine Clinics has two locations: one in Oak Park, Illinois, and one in Fort Myers. It was established in 1991 by Ross Hauser, MD, and Marion Hauser, MS, RD. They can be reached at info@ caringmedical.com. Family Child Advocate Of The Year AwardGolisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida has awarded Mike Ellis the 2018 Prendergast Family Child Advocacy Award. Ellis received the award at the Golisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida Annual Pediatric Conference held at Sanibel Harbour Marriot Resort & Spa on June 9. Mike Ellis has been a pillar in the community for pediatric health for decades. We are extremely grateful for his contributions and, with this award, recognize Mike for his efforts of improving mental health access for the children of Suthwest Florida, said Dr. Emad Salman, regional medical officer, Golisano Childrens Services. His integrated program has changed the lives of many families. Ellis is the president/CEO of Healthcare Network of Southwest Florida. Prior to coming to Healthcare Network, he was executive director of the Golisano Childrens Hospital. He also held senior staff positions at the Family Health Centers of Southwest Florida, University Hospital at the University of Florida in Jacksonville, Nemours Childrens Hospital in Jacksonville and St. Elizabeth Medical Center in Dayton, Ohio. Ellis is a former Lee Memorial Health System board of director and currently a commissioner on the Lee County Mosquito Board of Commissioners. Every year, in recognition of Child Abuse Prevention Month, Golisano Childrens Hospital and the Prendergast Family Endowment Fund host a lecture on child abuse and recognize a special individual in the community for their commitment to prevention and advocacy. In 2005, Eileen Prendergast and her family gave the community a million reasons to help children in Southwest Florida when they made a $1 million gift to establish the Prendergast Endowment Fund for the Golisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Floridas Child Advocacy Program and the annual Prendergast Child Advocate of the Year recognition. The program features free parenting classes taught in partnership with the Childrens Advocacy Center of Southwest Florida to prevent child abuse. These classes have touched the lives of more than 7,500 parents in the Southwest Florida region. Mike Ellis and Dr. Emad Salman photo provided From page 18Fishing Programssought-after fishes. Catch-and-release fishing and responsible fish handling practices are emphasized, and anglers do not have to harvest their catches to qualify. Photos of the angler with each catch are required and could even be featured in FWC publications or on social media. Saltwater Fish Life List Can you catch them all? Similar to a birding life list, this program allows anglers to track their progress at catching 71 different species of saltwater fish. Anglers who catch at least 10 different Life List species can join the Saltwater Fish Life List 10-Fish Club and receive a prize pack including a certificate of accomplishment and a shirt, plus be eligible for additional prizes as they catch 30, 50 and all 71 fish on the list. Anglers who complete their Life List by submitting all 71 fish will be awarded a grand prize. Get started today and print your Saltwater Fish Life List or request to receive one by mail at www. catchafloridamemory.com. Saltwater Reel Big Fish Dont let that whopper of a fish turn into just a whopper of a story. Memorialize your Saltwater Reel Big Fish by submitting a photo of you with your catch and a photo of the fish over a measuring device. This program includes 30 different species in both adult and youth (age 15 and younger) categories. Successful participants receive a prize pack including a certificate of accomplishment and a shirt, and are eligible for additional prizes as they catch five, 10, 15 or all 30 different Saltwater Reel Big Fish species. Plus, anglers who submit all 30 species will get a grand prize. Saltwater Grand Slams Can you meet the challenge? FWC has nine different Saltwater Grand Slams that award anglers for catching three specified fish within a 24-hour period, and the categories may surprise and challenge you. From the Inshore Grand Slam consisting of red drum, spotted seatrout and flounder to the Florida Grand Slam of permit, tarpon and bonefish, these challenges will make you work to increase your fishing skills. The program even includes a Small Fry Grand Slam for anglers age 15 and younger who catch a pinfish, catfish and grunt. Successful anglers receive a prize pack with a certificate of accomplishment and a shirt showing the fish from their Grand Slam, and can win additional prizes when they catch three, six, or all eligible Grand Slams. Plus, a grand prize will be given to anglers who complete all eligible slams. For more information, visit www. catchafloridamemory.com, view how-to videos at www.myfwc.com/ saltwaterfishing and brush up on your saltwater fish identification skills at www.myfwc.com/fishinglines.
SUN deaRPharmacistEat Bananas In The Pursuit Of Happinessby Suzy Cohen, RPhDear Readers: Most bananas are peeled and eaten within one minute. Thats according to The Guiness Book of World Records. While not officially amazing in my opinion, the most bananas peeled and eaten in one minute is eight and was accomplished by a man named Patrick Deep Dish Bertoletti, a competitive eater. Because bananas have a constipating effect on your digestion, this guy was probably constipated for days, lol! Bananas have a tremendous amount of medicinal applications. For one, the peel of a banana is known as a home remedy to promote wound healing from minor burns. The actual fruit could have substantial impact on several illnesses, including depression. Last year in 2017, the crop that sells about 145 million tons of bananas (worldwide) came under attack. A deadly fungus spread through plantations and, simultaneously, bacterial disease killed some plantations in Africa. Bananas are not doomed, so dont worry, and thats a good thing if you have depression or Parkinsons disease which are due in part to low dopamine. Dopamine is a happy brain chemical; its your bodys natural antidepressant. Dopamine is what makes you want to garden or golf for example, to dance, laugh and do fun hobbies. Healthy dopamine levels are critical for movement and coordination. With declining levels of dopamine, or dopamine receptor insensitivity, you could see Parkinsons-like symptoms, depression, bladder dysfunction, obesity, memory loss, sometimes attention problems and unexplained fear or anxiety spells. So where do bananas fall into this discussion? In their small way, they contribute a chemical that helps you make dopamine. They are naturally high in an amino acid called tyrosine that is part of the dopamine chemical structure. Without tyrosine, you cant make dopamine or thyroid hormone for that matter. Dopamine and thyroid hormone are two primary happy brain chemicals. So, if youre in the pursuit of happiness, go bananas! In some strange banana news, a British man was driving in Taiwan, and he threw his banana peel out the car window. A Taiwanese man, who saw this act of littering, followed him and confronted him at a red light. The man said, Littering is unethical and uncivilized behavior. While I do agree, I dont think I would have chased someone down over a flying banana peel. Bananas could possibly help with diabetes due to the pectin and resistant starch. Leg cramps could be soothed by the amount of potassium and magnesium in bananas. And some research suggests anti-cancer effects. Ive written an extensive article on the health benefits of bananas and, if youd like to read that version, sign up for my free newsletter at www.suzycohen.com In the meantime, here are seven ideas to help you go bananas. 1. Just peel and eat 2. Add a banana to your smoothie 3. Make banana chocolate chip bread or muffins 4. Make banana chips with a dehydrator 5. Dip bananas into melted chocolate then freeze the pop 6. Make banana tea by boiling it in water, I have a recipe at my site. 7. For breakfast, make banana nut collagen pancakes This information is not intended to treat, cure or diagnose your condition. Suzy Cohen is the author of The 24-Hour Pharmacist and is a registered pharmacist. To contact her, visit www. SuzyCohen.com. 47 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 Got A Problem? Dr. Connie Is Inby Constance ClancyQ: I am a mother of a 15-year-old daughter. I hear her talk with her friends about how fat they are, and they are all of normal weight. Why is it they have such poor body images?A: I hear so many mothers share their stories of their concerns over their daughters poor body image. In our perfectionistic culture, adolescents pick up on body consciousness, and they feel they have to have the perfect body. They distort their reality and often end up obsessing about their every flaw! Body image is a key element to self-esteem. Body image is influenced by upbringing, media, peer pressure and cultural values. Its a misconception to think that you always have to change how you look in order to feel good about yourself. Much of body image involves perception, and it can change quickly with mood. If we can help our youth with lovingkindness to see their attributes from the crown of their head to the tips of their toes maybe just starting with a few and building regularly they can begin to appreciate themselves in a larger, kinder, more intuitive way. They all need to understand how each of us is born with a unique body and spirit. This is a gift we all have been given. We all need to be grateful for our bodies and the amazing things they are capable of doing. Its important for the teens to set realistic goals: healthy eating and exercise; a healthy belief about the amazing body and what it can do; be gentle with the self; and learn to accept their bodies for all they are. If we all take time out to role model for our youth, I believe some amazing changes can occur with their beliefs that they can honor themselves for the way they are instead of criticizing themselves. Constance Clancy, EdD, LMHC, LPC, NCC is a licensed mental health therapist, hypnotherapist, author and holistic stress management instructor. If you have a question, email Constance at drconstanceclancy@ gmail.com or visit www. drconstanceclancy.com. Overeaters AnonymousIf food is a problem for you, Overeaters Anonymous can help. Meetings are held in Room 132 at Sanibel Community Church on Tuesdays at 5:30 p.m. and on Fridays at 9 a.m. For more meeting information, visit www.southwestfloa.org. Sanibel Community Church is located at 1740 Periwinkle Way. From page 40ABWA OfficersEnterprises & Restaurant Group on November 27. Meetings will be moved from dinners to lunches to be more convenient to the groupss foundation professional and business women working on the islands. The new officers welcome everyone, men and women alike, to the kickoff meeting of the 40th year in the Waterview Room at the Sundial Beach Resort & Spa on August 28 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. The keynote speech at the June 12 meeting focused on building networking skills required to execute the ambitious 2018-19 ABWA growth plan. Garrett emphasized the importance of having a well-rehearsed short description of your goals and background, and being prepared to suggest connections that could help your networking colleagues. The core of ABWA is professional development, added Garrett. Your incoming officers team is committed to revisit networking skills and work together to build our expertise throughout the upcoming year. Email your editorial copy to: email@example.com
ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201848 Emergency . ................................................. 911 Sanibel Police . .......................................... 472-3111 Lee County Sheriffs Office . ............................... 477-1200 On Call Captiva Deputy .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 477-1000 Fire Department Sanibel . ................................. 472-5525 Fire Department Captiva . ................................ 472-9494 Florida Marine Patrol . ..................................... 332-6966 Florida Highwa y 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 Planning Department . .................................... 472-4136 Library Sanibel . ........................................ 472-2483 Library Captiva . .................................... 239-533-4890 P ost Office Sanibel . .................................... 472-1573 Post Office Sanibel (toll free) . ......................... 800-275-8777 P ost Office Captiva . ..................................... 472-1674 Sanibel Community Association . ........................... 472-2155 Center 4 Lif e 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 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 288-2535 Gulf Coast Symphon y . .................................... 472-6197 Lee County Alliance f or the Arts . ........................... 939-2787 Naples Philharmonic . ..................................... 597-1111 The Herb Strauss Schoolhouse Theater . ..................... 472-6862 Sanibel Music Festival . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 36-7999 Sanibel-Captiva Art League . .......................... sancapart . com SW Florida Symphony . ................................... 418-0996 Symphonic Chorale of SW Florida . ......................... 560-5695 CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS ABWA American Business Womens Assoc . .. http://abwasanibelcaptiva . org American Legion Post 123 . ................................ 472-9979 Angel Flight SE . ................................. 1-877-4AN-ANGEL Audubon Society . ........................................ 472-3744 CHR Community Housing & Resources . ..................... 472-1189 Community Foundation of Sanibel-Captiva . .................. 274-5900 COTI Committee of the Islands . ........................ coti@coti . org CROW Clinic For The Rehabilitation of Wildlife . .............. 472-3644 Democratic Club of the Islands . ........... Demc lubislands@gmail . com FISH OF SANCAP Neighbors Helping Neighbors . ............. 472-4775 FISH . OF SANCAP 24-hr ser vice . ........................... 472-0404 Sanibel Island Fishing Club . ............................... 472-8994 Horticultural Society of the Islands . ......................... 472-6940 Horticulture and Tea Society of Sanibel and Captiva . .......... 472-8334 Kiwanis Club . ........................................... 677-7299 League of Women Voters . .................... sanibelLWV@gmail . com Lions Club, Jeff MacDonald . ........................... 302-521-1158 Master Gar deners of the Islands . ........................... 472-6940 MOAA Military Officers Assc . of America, Alex MacKenzie . .... 395-9232 Newcomers . ............................................ 472-9332 Notre Dame Club of Southwest Florida . ..................... 768-0417 Optimist Club . ...........................................472-0836PAWS . ................................................. 472-4823 Rotary Club . ................................. 472-7257 or 472-0141 Sanibel Bike Club . ........................... sanibelbic ycleclub . org Sanibel Beautification Inc . . ................................ 470-2866 Sanibel-Captiva Orchid Society . ............................ 472-6940 Sanibel-Captiv a Power Squadron . ...... www .. usps . org/localusps/sancap Sanibel-Captiva Republican Caucus . ........................ 395-1202 Sanibel-Captiv a Shell Club . .... facebook . com/sancapshellclub 267-7291 Sanibel Youth Soccer .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . www .. sanibelsoccer .. org . .. 395-2040 United Way of Lee County . ................................ 433-2000 United Way 211 Helpline 24 hour . ..................... 211 or 433-3900 Zonta Club . ............................................. 728-1971 ISLAND ATTRACTIONS Bailey-Matthews National Shell Museum . .................... 395-2233 JN Ding Darling National Wildlife Refuge . .................. 472-1100 Sanibel Historical Museum & Village . ....................... 472-4648 SCCF Sanibel-Captiva Conservation Foundation . ............... 472-2329CALLING CARD 239-395-1213 NEWSPAPER Sanibel & Captiva Islands To be listed in calling card email your information to: firstname.lastname@example.org PETS OF THE WEEKphotos provided Haven on Earth Animal LeagueKristmas And BiscuitHi there! We are Kristmas and Biscuit. We are both 8-years old, neutered and up to date on all vaccines. We are about to lose the only home that we have known our entire lives. Our human mother has to move into an assisted living facility, and she cant take us with her. We need to stay together because all we have now is each other. We are very friendly and well-behaved boys. Our scratch posts, toys, food and litter boxes will come with us, and it will help us feel at home to have our own things. Biscuit is a dark tabby with beautiful, bright, green eyes and a cute little, white chin. I am a red tabby, with four white paws and an adorable face. Call Marcy with Haven on Earth Animal League at 410-9983 to learn more about us. We are being cared for by Haven on Earth Animal League. For more information, call Diane at 860-833-4472 or email email@example.com. Biscuit Kristmas Lee County Domestic Animal ServicesWinnie And SmokeyWinnie is a 3-year-old female labrador retriever mix who is part of the new Foster-to-Adopt program. Have you been interested in adopting a dog but arent sure of what breed will fit into your lifestyle? Maybe you are not sure that a dog of a particular size, age or energy level is right for your home and family. Lee Countys Foster-to-Adopt Program gives you the opportunity to see if a dog is the perfect fit before committing to adoption. What happens if it isnt the perfect fit? Thats ok! You can provide us with valuable information on how the dog was in your home to better pair him or her up successfully in their next home, and you will be given the option to select another dog that may be a better fit. The adoption fee is $50. This silver-haired beauty is Smokey, a 3-month-old female domestic shorthair who is available to go home with another feline friend at no charge when you pay for her $20 adoption fee. The adoption fee includes spay, up-to-date vaccinations, rabies, county license, 10-day health guarantee. Thats a $500 package! This fun-loving kitten will give you years of love and all-day fun. The adoption fee is $20. The shelter is open to the public Monday through Saturday at 5600 Banner Drive in Fort Myers. Adoptions are available 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday. For information, visit Lee County Domestic Animal Services at www.leegov.com/animalservices or call 533-7387. Winnie ID# A741547 Smokey ID# A737488
PUZZLESAnswers on page 53 49 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018
PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY answer on page 55 SUDOKUTo 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 53ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201850 PAINTING Residential & Commercial Painting COLOR SCHEMES on request fromSanibel Home FurnishingsPower Washing Wallpaper Hanging Faux Finishing Free Estimates Interior & Exterior Dependable Reliable Licensed & InsuredLic #S3-11944 With your contract a donation to your favorite charity will be made. 395-3928 Cell: 841-4302POOL SERVICE & REPAIR 239-699-627924/7 emergency repair service. Free estimates for weekly service and repairs! Deep-EndPool Service25 years experience License # CPC1457386 Pool Heater Specialist Sales Service & Installation of All Brands FREE Estimates FIND AT LEaAST S SIX D DIffFFERENCES BETWEEN PaANElLS TREE & LAWN CARE Locally Family Owned & Operatedwww.enviromow.net / firstname.lastname@example.orgLicensed & InsuredComplete Landscaping Services Weekly Lawn Service Mulch & Sod Installation Property Clean up Tree Trimming & Pruning Landscape Design and Installation239-896-6789 New Client SpecialMust Present Coupon at First Appointment 10% OFFMulch Installation or Landscape Project 10% OFFTree Trimming Project
PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY51 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 WINDOW CLEANING 10831 Sunset Plaza Cir #107 Fort Myers, FL email@example.comOfce: 239-313-7930 Cell: 239-292-7033 Fax: 239-267-7855 NEW HOMES, REMODELING & ADDITIONS New Homes Consulting Remodeling Contracting P.O. Box 143 Sanibel Island, FL Phone: 239-472-2601 Fax: 239-472-6506 CONSTRUCTION Custom Home Building|Remodels Design Service Available Sanibel Owned & Operated 239-472-6711 Lic. #CBC058789Lic. #CBC058788 MILLS BROTHERS BUILDING CONTRACTORS CONTRACTOR Bathrooms Kitchens Lanai Enclosures Windows Screen Rooms Decks Railings Safety Tubs Doors Add a Room or Garage Outdoor Kitchens Storm Shutters and Much More $500. OFF WITH AD cbc1261010239-936-0836Family owned, 40 Years Local Surfside Home Improvements Aluminum & Remodeling CONSTRUCTION Guaranteed Best Price Replacement Impact Windows E xterior Stairs & Decks Repair/Replace Redesign K itchens & Bathrooms R emodeling & Additions N ew Construction C rown Moldings & Trim S torm Shutters G reat Prices & Great Service Sanibel Family Owned & Operated Patrick & JoAnne Ulrich239-896-7116 firstname.lastname@example.org #CRC1331575 Ulrich Building Company GLASS 2416 Palm Ridge Road Sanibel Island, FL 33957 Phone: (239) 472-0032 Fax: (239) 472-0680Insured Licensed# S2-11975 Stevens & Sons GlassReplacement Impact Windows & Sliding Doors, Mirrors, Tub & Shower Enclosures, Store Fronts, Porch Enclosures, French Doors, Plate Glass Specialists in impact condo complex replacement HOME WATCH TRAVEL MAINTENANCE & REPAIR PLUMBER Plumbing repairs Sewer and drain cleaning Water heaters Back ow Sewer camera inspection and repair239-395-2689Sanibel owned and operated Lic S1-18245 BUILDING AND DESIGN ELECTRICAL www.SanCapElectricalCompany.com2244 Periwinkle Way Suite 13 Sanibel FL 33957239.472.1841Lic. #EC13006430Sales Service Panel Changes Ceiling Fans Testing Troubleshooting Remodels New Construction Home Watch Put my 38+ years of managing Island properties to work for you!Call Me!239-472-6747 Paul H. Zimmerman, Broker Gulf Beach Properties, Inc. HOME WATCH
PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORYISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201852 INTERIOR DESIGN O 239.312.8800 I C 239.222.0148 Flexible Studio Hours Through Summer DESIGN@BRIDGETINTERIORS.COM WWW.BRIDGETINTERIORS.COM 1633 PERIWINKLE WAY SUITE C SANIBEL FL 33957 Bridget VandenburghINTERIORS, INC. President Allied A.S.I.D.CUSTOM HOME BUILDER We do it all from repairing a door to adding a 2nd FloorNew Construction TooP. O. Box 922 Sanibel, FL 33957 Fax (239) 472-8449DeCorte FourCustom Home Builders, Inc. Ron DeCorte #CBC058483 Ph (239) 472-8446 DeCorteFour.comPLUMBING www.SanibelPlumbingCompany.comSales Service Water Heaters Backows Drains Sewers Remodel New Construction2244 Periwinkle Way Suite 13 Sanibel FL 33957239.472.1101Lic. #CFC1429575TREE TRIMMING, ARBORIST Licensed, insured, workers compensation Arbor Specialist Since 1995 Tree Trimming Tree Removal Stump Grinding239-910-3256info@email@example.comP.O. Box 564, Sanibel, FL 33957Tell A FriendDESIGN AND REMODELING ARTISTIC INTERIORS INC. CALL CHRIS BORING @239-989-6122BORINGDESIGNSO6 @EMBARQMAIL.COMLic#RG291 103860, SI 16371DESIGNING AND REMODELINGFROM CONCEPT TO COMPLETIONQUALITY REMODELING AND SERVICEWE DONT JUST DO REMODELING, WE CREATE ARTWORKBRICK PAVERS Lee County Lic. # IP06-00664 Sanibel Lic. # S3firstname.lastname@example.org COSMETICSWe LOVE irresistible products. From innovative skin care to on-trend cosmetics, Mary Kay offers products women love, and I can help you nd your new favorites!Maggie ButcherIndependent Sales Director marykay.com/mbutcher 904 Lindgren Blvd., Sanibel, FL 33957 239-395-0978 / 317-509-6014 CONSTRUCTION/REMODELING TELEVISION ELECTRICAL 204-B Waldo Avenue, Lehigh Acres, FL email@example.comBrady J. ReesGenerator and Service ExpertT | 239-368-9511 C | 239-980-1596 Lee, Collier, Hendry, Charlotte, Sarasota CountiesLic.# EC-13002460 SERVICE RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL REMODEL MEDICAL SERVICES DR. ROBERT FISHERCHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN 239-470-2066 firstname.lastname@example.org P.O. Box 1090 Captiva, FL 33924LANDSCAPE Bonnys Blooming Gardens239 822-1939For all your landscaping needsLandscape Design and Installation Beautiful Palms and Tropicals Landscape and Lawn Maintenance Tree Trimming ServicesMulch Application Property Clean up & more! Island Locksmith Serving Sanibel & Captiva Islands Since 1976"Veteran Owned & Operated"2340 Periwinkle Way, J-3 Behind Village Shops 239-472-2394IslandLocksmith@yahoo.comwww.sanibelislandlocksmith.comLOCKSMITH CLEANING SERVICES Jennifer Watson(239) 810-6293 Residential & Commercial Construction Clean Up Interior Windows Home Watch HOME WATCH For more information: Phone: 239-558-5733 E-mail: email@example.com www.RabbitRoadMgt.comRabbit Rd. Property Management & Home Watch Company which specializes in managing small county area. We are licensed, insured and bonded with over 20 years of experience. We are also Florida CAM licensed and accredited members of the National Home Watch Association.
SUDOKU KING CROSSWORD SUPER CROSSWORD MAGIC MAZE PUZZLE ANSWERS PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY53 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018POOL CLEANING, SERVICE & REPAIR CPC 1458912 Everyone Deserves a Clean Pool! island condo maintenance40 Years in Business Located on Island SPECIALISTS IN Residential & Commercial Pools Fast, Reliable Service & Repair Friendly Customer Service. NEXT DAY INSTALLATION OF Pool Heaters, Pumps, Motors, Salt Systems, Blankets and Roller Systems. RETAIL LOCATION Offers a Complete Line of Pool Supplies & PartsVeteran Owned & OperatedCall Us Today472-4505After Hours Emergency Service Free Estimates ICMSanibel@yahoo.com www.icmpools.com NEWSPAPER Sanibel & Captiva IslandsPublished May Through October Mailed to every home and business on Sanibel and Captiva each month D istributed FREE to visitors and tourists at high traffic locations throughout the Islands Sun Dollars Coupon BooksFor More Information Call 395-1213 COME VISIT US! HOURS www.WEBSITE.com239.555.55551234 Address Sanibel Island Valid for this offer. Not to be combined with any other offers. One coupon per customer Expires 00/00/18YOUR GOES HEREOFFER COMPANYCOMPANYNAME(Double Sided Coupon)INTERIOR DESIGN 2330 Palm Ridge Road Sanibel, FL 33957 (239) 395-2525 Fax (239) 395-2373 www.beachfloordecor.comVerticals Mini Blinds Draperies Wallpaper Furniture Ceramic Wood Appliances Interior Painting Custom Cabinets Upholstery Kitchen & Bath RemodelingDesign CenterPam Ruth V.P. Interior DesignIMPACT WINDOWS & DOORS/GLASS Phone: 239-267-5858 Fax: 239-267-7855www.windowsplusllc.com10831 Sunset Plaza Circle, Unit 107 Fort Myers, FL 33908 Lic. SCC 131151273 SWFL Window and Door SpecialistWindows PlusGENERAL CONTRACTOR N C R CGC1517615www.dbrowngc.com239-593-1998 A BBB Accredited Business with an +A Rating FISHING CHARTERLight Tackle Sport Fishing Tarpon Snook Redsh & More CAPT. MAT T MI TCHELL USCG Licensed & InsuredC: (239) 340-8651www.captmattmitchell.com email: firstname.lastname@example.orgHOME SERVICES P.O. BoOX 1050 SANIbBEL FLoORIDA 33957WWW.IsSLANDHoOMEsSERVICE.CoOM INfoFO@IsSLANDHoOMEsSERVICE.CoOMp P Ho O NE: (239) 472-5247 C CELL: (239) 229-6366JUERGEN SCHREYEROWNERYYARD SERVICE TREE SERVICE PooOOL SERVICEHHoOME WWAt TCH CCLEANING SERVICE ISLAND HOME SERVICE
CLASSIFIED CLASSIFIED www.islandsunnews.com PLACE CLASSIFIED ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 201854 PUBLIC SERVICE ANNOUNCEMENTADDICTION SCREENINGS Narconon can help you take steps to overcome addiction in your family. http://www.narconon-suncoast.org Call today for free screenings or referrals. 877-841-55093/2 TFN PUBLIC SERVICE VACATION RENTAL2427 Periwinkle Way Sanibel, FL 33957 Local: (239) 472-6385 Toll Free: (800) 472-5385 Fax: (239) 472-5858 www. cottages-to-castles.com1/26 TFN VACATION RENTAL Island VacationsOf Sanibel & CaptivaMillion $ Views Await You! Cottages Condos Homes Miles of Beaches & Bike Paths239-472-72771-888-451-72771/4 TFN REAL ESTATEGARCIA REAL ESTATE AND CONSULTINGRICHARD J. GARCIA, GRI, BROKER239-472-5147garciaonsanibel.com Professional Real Estate Services on Sanibel and Captiva Islands. 30 Year Resident of Sanibel. Licensed in Florida, New York, Pennsylvania and New Jersey.4/29 TFN COMMERCIAL RENTALWONDERFUL RENTAL IN POPULAR LOCATION ON SANIBEL2 Rooms, Bathroom, Approx. 1,000 sq. feet. Call Judy at 239-851-4073.8/5 TFN COMMERCIAL UNIT FORRENTEast End of Sanibel in Punta Ybel Plaza. Call Dee at 472-0121, leave a message. 6/1 6/29 SERVICES OFFEREDHELLES CLEANING SERVICESResidential Cleaning to Satisfaction Sanibel & Captiva 239-565-0471 Sanibel Lic. #11412 Lee Co. Lic. #0510471/4 TFN JC WINDOW CLEANINGResidential-Commercial-New Construction $120 Window Cleaning. Inside And Out. Customers/Free Estimates. JC 239-232-2232 email@example.com/25 TFN ROGER NODRUFF ELECTRIC FPE panel replacement, Landscape Lighting. Generator Sizing, etc, etc, etc. Call or text Roger 239-707-7203 State License #130027884/20 TFN Complete Landscaping Services & Weekly Lawn Service New Client Special 10% OFF your Mulch Installation, Landscaping Project, or Tree Trimming Project. 239-896-67894/13 TFN SCARNATO LAWN SERVICELawn Service, Shrubs and Tree Trimming Weeding, Installation of Plants, Trees and Mulch (one month free service available) Joe Scarnato (239) 849-6163 firstname.lastname@example.org/25 TFN ANNUAL RENTALSANIBEL ANNUAL RENTALAvailable July 1 Canal front home 3 bedrooms, 2 bath pool home in Shell Harbor close access to the beach and causeway on the East End of Sanibel. Perfect location $3,800 per month. Call or text Rose at 239-851-5188.6/15 7/13 JERRYS FOODS SERVERS &BARISTASPart Time Evening And Weekend Front End Associates Needed. Looking for energetic, personable, and fun individuals, with open availability Monday through Sunday. If interested call and ask for John, Norm Sarah 472-9300. 1700 Periwinkle Way5/6 TFN HELP WANTEDEAST END COTTAGEAnnual or Seasonal rental, East End Cottage, 1/2 duplex, near beach, 2BR/1BA, Furnished or Unfurnished, Laundry, Non-smoking, No pets. Available July 1, 630-417-0249.6/15 6/22 ANNUAL RENTALCALOOSA SHORES3BR/2B Annual Rental $2,700 month. Furnished, two car garage. Ground level, no stairs, 3 miles from school near Ding Darling. Begin July 2018. 239-770-5568. Call in evening.6/8 6/22 ANNUAL RENT ALS NOW AVAILABLE 2/1 apt on Main Street $1,900/mo. Dogs okay. 3/ apt on Schooner Place $2,000/mo. Dogs okay. Call Bridgit 239.728.1920 6 /8 6/29 ANNUAL RENTAL 472-6747Gulf Beach Properties, Inc. Call Today 06/22 TFNSTUNNING!! BR/3.5 BA Home, large gourment kitchen, elevator, Huge mbr suite and bedrooms, 2 car garage, steps to beach. Fully furnished. All high end. $6,000/mo. WATERFRONT This Beautiful, Private 4/2 home is on Bayou with Gulf & Bay access. $2,950/mo. BOATS CANOES KAYAKSDOCKAGEHourly, Daily, Weekly and Monthly. Captiva Island 472-58001/4 TFN ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT PART-TIMEThe Clinic for the Rehabilitation of Wildlife (CROW) is looking for a detail-oriented, people person to help with our student and volunteer programs and to perform Duties include correspondence, maintaining schedules and databases, coordinating arrivals and orientations, taking reservations, and helping with of computer and email, have excellent communication skills written and verbal, and the ability to multi-task and meet deadlines. Must be a team player with positive attitude and must be able to work cooperatively with co-workers, students, volunteers and the public. Please submit a resume to jurasky@ crowclinic.org to be considered.6/15 6/29 HELP WANTEDLOOKING FOR GRANDCHILDRENGrandmothers passed away and grandfathers tryinig to locate the grandchildren. Tampa Jo Lee and Lance Allen Lee please call 812-372-5536.6/22 6/22 PERSONALSNOTICE TO CREDITORSThe administration of the estate of Suzanne H OConnor, deceased, whose date of death was December 9, 2017, is pending in the Circuit Court for Lee County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is Justice Center, 1st Floor, 1700 Monroe Street, Fort Myers, Florida 33901. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served OR BEFORE THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN FLORIDA STATUTES SECTION 733.702 WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE publication of this notice is June 22, 2018. Attorney for Personal Representatives: Richard J. Miller, Jr., Morris & McVeigh LLP, 540 Broadway, Albany, NY 12207. Personal Representatives: Kathleen Donovan, 703 Great Oak Lane, Kennett Square, PA 19348, Denis OConnor, 1296 Bruynswick Road, Gardiner, NY 12525, and Cynthia Gamble, 20 Cedar Street, Charlestown, MA 02129. Date of Pub: June 22 & 29, 2018.6/22 6/29 LEGAL NOTICE Landing a big fish from the beach can be hard on the fish. Dragging a fish up onto the sand if youre going to release it is not an option as it usually damages or kills the fish. Hold the fish in the water while you unhook it if youre going to release it. The less you can touch a fish before release the better for the fish. If you want a picture with the fish, support it as you lift it out of the water and do it quickly. Before releasing, revive the fish while holding it in the water; moving it slowly back and forth so water goes over its gills. The fish will let you know when its ready to swim off. Florida just recently changed the regulations on fishing from shore. Florida residents as well as out of state visitors need a fishing license to fish from shore. by Capt. Matt Mitchell Shore Fishing:Don't Harm The Fish
Top 10 Real Estate SalesCourtesy of Royal Shell Real Estate 55 ISLAND SUN JUNE 22, 2018 My Stars FOR WEEK OF JUNE 25, 2018Aries (March 21 to April 19) Count to 10 if you must, but dont lose your temper, despite that persons (you know who!) efforts to goad you into reacting. Your restraint will pay off in a big way. Taurus (April 20 to May 20) This week finds you in a sociable mood, ready and eager to enjoy the company of family and friends. Its also a good time to seek out and renew old friendships. Gemini (May 21 to June 20) Patience is called for as you await a decision about that project youre eager to launch. Meanwhile, try to set aside more time to share with that special person in your life. Cancer (June 21 to July 22) Avoid becoming involved in a workplace dispute early in the week by insisting both sides submit their stands to a neutral arbitrator. Things begin to cool off by Thursday. Leo (July 23 to August 22) It promises to be a busy but productive week for the Big Cat. The pace slows by Friday, allowing you to catch up on matters you put aside but that now need your attention. Virgo (August 23 to September 22) A suddenly disruptive family situation is best handled with a cool, calm and collected response. Wait until things settle to let off all that pent-up emotional steam. Libra (September 23 to October 22) Your practical side dominates the week as you reassess your finances to make some sensible adjustments in what you plan to spend and what you expect to save. Scorpio (October 23 to November 21) An unexpected meeting with a former colleague opens some interesting possibilities. But you need to press for full disclosure before making a decision. Sagittarius (November 22 to December 21) A recent flurry of activity eases by midweek, giving you time to readjust your disrupted schedule and make new plans for a weekend getaway. Capricorn (December 22 to January 19) Youre usually the one who gives advice. But now its time to open yourself up to counsel from friends who have your best interests at heart. Aquarius (January 20 to February 18) You might find resistance to your call for a full inquiry into a workplace problem. But by weeks end even the most rigid naysayers begin to come around. Pisces (February 19 to March 20) A recurring problem surfaces once again. Maybe its time you used your creative talents to help you find a new approach to resolving it once and for all. Born This Week: You are guided in what you do both by your intelligence and your emotions. An acting career would suit you quite well. It was French author, philosopher and journalist Albert Camus who made the following sage observation: Nobody realizes that some people expend tremendous energy merely to be normal. Famously flamboyant country singer and songwriter Dolly Parton once entered a Dolly Parton look-alike contest and she lost. If youre a sailor youre probably familiar with the hazards of being out on the water: high seas, storms, hidden reefs. You probably wouldnt count whales among the dangers, but youd be wrong. In 2010, on a day sail out of Table Bay Harbor in South Africa, a couple on a 30-foot sailboat were whale-watching when one got too close for comfort. A 40-ton whale they had been viewing breached right next to the boat and landed on the deck, breaking off the mast and then thrashing around before sliding back into the water. The whale lost some skin and blubber, but was otherwise unharmed; the couple were lucky to still have a seaworthy craft and made it safely back to the harbor. Married women arent likely to be surprised by the following tidbit of information: Studies show that women with husbands typically do 30 percent more housework than single women do. If youre heading to the state of Washington with mischief on your mind, youll need to keep in mind this state law: A motorist with criminal intentions [must] stop at the city limits and telephone the chief of police as he [or she] is entering the town. I bet that one has been really effective in stopping crime. Its been reported that singer Sting doesnt use deodorant. In fact, after interviewing him for a concert once, the journalists nicknamed him Stink. Its far better to be unhappy alone than unhappy with someone. -Marilyn Monroe THOUGHT FOR THE DAY STRANGE BUT TRUE SCRAMBLERS Hortoons Subdivision City Year Built Square FootageListing Price Selling Price Days On Market Frowes Subdivision Captiva 1946 3,161 $2,495,000 $2,350,000 138 Cases Fort Myers Beach 1945 2,024 $2,300,000 $2,140,000 22 Colony Beach Estates Sanibel 1988 3,240 $2,075,000 $1,950,000 238 Herons Landings I Sanibel 1989 2,880 $1,349,000 $1,279,000 105 Lakewood Fort Myers 2005 3,871 $995,000 $975,000 181 Cranbrook Bonita Springs 1992 2,974 $959,500 $925,000 54 Renaissance Fort Myers 2018 3,255 $946,805 $920,000 83 Idlewilde Estero 2003 3,122 $895,000 $830,000 69 Cape Coral Cape Coral 2014 2,853 $845,000 $810,000 231 Wildcat Run Estero 1990 3,311 $874,900 $800,000 217
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