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Must present coupon. cannot be coMbined.one per visit. exp 5/31/18.WINNER 2012-2017 Air Conditioning Â€ Plumbing Â€ Electrical MAY 9, 2018 Get all your favorite local news stories online. lakerlutznews.com Scrub-a-dub-dub, earning some grub Members of the Chapel Rip City Amateur Athletic Union (AAU) basketball team were busy recently, soaping cars down and rinsing t hem off, in a quest to raise money for their team. In between cars, Coach Erik Ravenna injects a bit of fun Â„ spraying team members with a hose. The car wash fundraiser took place at a convenience store at the busy intersection of U.S. 41 and State Road 54 in Land OÂ Lake s. Sixteen-year-old Kyle Cantwell, of Wesley Chapel, left, uses a brush to clean the roof of a car, while his 14-year-old teammate Collin Ostapchuk soaps it down with a hand mitt.CHRISTINE HOLTZMANFifteen-year-old Alex Young, of Land OÂ Lakes, cleans a windshield during the carwash, with proceeds from the event benefiting Chapel Rip City, a basketball team with players from Land OÂ Lakes and Wesley Chapel. B INSIDE, PAGE 1B By B.C. Manionbcmanion@lakerlutznews.comConceptual drawings have been done for the Christopher N. Chiles Aquatic Center in Land OÂ’ Lakes that could become a magnet for swimming tournaments, and would provide a wide range of services for swimmers of all ages and abilities. It would cost about $8 million for the facility, without a complete roof system, said Scott Sutek, executive director for the envisioned aquatic center. Backers would prefer a building with an indoor pool, but that would cost between $12 million and $15 million, Sutek said. Efforts began last July to develop a plan for the aquatics center, Sutek said.Plans call for local aquatics center COURTESY OF SCOTT SUTEKThis rendering shows the proposed Christopher N. Chiles Aquatics Center in Land OÂ Lakes.See AQUATICS, page11A Budget talks look at next two yearsBy Kathy Steeleksteele@lakerlutznews.comAs the Pasco County Commission contemplates the countyÂ’s budget for fiscal year 2019, itÂ’s also thinking about the budget for 2020. Commissioners are looking ahead, because they know that a referendum on the November ballot could have a sizable impact on the countyÂ’s budget. Voters will decide on Nov. 8 whether to expand homestead exemptions by $25,000. If the referendum passes, Pasco County stands to lose an estimated $10 million to $12 million in property tax revenues. So, instead of looking at just this yearÂ’s budget, commissioners are taking a close look on any expenses that could affect future budgets. Pasco County Administrator Dan Biles has asked department heads to submit flat budgets, with little to no increase. There are 14 potential budget initiatives that will compete for property tax revenues in the 2019 budget. Expanded library hours is one of the initiatives competing for the funds. Libraries slated to get more hours in 2019 are Hugh Embry Branch Library in Dade City and Hudson Regional Library in Hudson. Other budget initiatives include the 911 Call Center and salary increases for county employees. Salary raises would be 2 percent for cost of living, and 2 percent for merit. Biles said employees Â“are our most important resources. See BUDGET, page11A By B.C. Manionbcmanion@lakierlutznews.comPeople who enjoy learning more about gardening and getting a better understanding about sustainable practices may want to check out the Rosebud Continuum open house. The free event is set for May 12, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., at 22843 Hale Road in Land OÂ’ Lakes. Jerry Comelias, site and educational director for the 14-acre Rosebud Continuum, said the open house is the first full-fledged attempt to let the public know about the project. There was a smaller open house last year, but that was a soft launch, he said. The upcoming tour features a sustainability farm, a wildflower meadow, friendly goats, aquaponics, hydroponics, Florida native plants, beekeeping and biodigesters. Tours through the Florida Native Plant Trail feature a Florida Native Wildflower Meadow, with the tours being led by Dr. Craig N. Huegel and Lisa Boing. Tours will be offered at 9 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 11 a.m., noon and 12:30 p.m. Visitors also will be able to learn about biodigesters from Dr. Thomas Culhane, a National Geographic Explorer professor at the Patel College of Global Sustainability and a world traveler. Culhane will explain how biodigesters can take waste and turn it into energy. Visitors can also check out the hydroponics and aquaponics area, where they can learn how to grow plants without soil. And, they check out the apiary at 10 a.m., to learn how to be a beekeeper. They also can see a small chicken coop, called a chicken tractor, that is moved around the property, Comelias said. Â“We put chickens in it, and they will prepare the ground for growing food. They pull the roots and eat the bugs. ItÂ’s really great,Â” he said. And, thereÂ’s also a petting zoo where children can pet goats. Comelias, a graduate of the Patel College of Global Sustainability at the University of South Florida, said the project grew out of a partnership between the Patel College, and Sonny and Maryann Bishop family that owns the 14-acre site. Sonny Bishop, a former National Football League player, also is Lakota Sioux. The project expresses the Bishop familyÂ’s desire to kind of recover some of the indigenous practices previously used in Take a free garden tour, learn about sustainabilitySee GARDEN, page11A B.C. MANIONJerry Comelias holds two white carrots planted by Academy at the Lakes students at the Rosebud Continuum in Land OÂ Lakes.
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The cost is likely much less than you think. Comprehensive Physical Exams Customized Preventative Health Care Digital Radiography In-House Laboratory On-Site Pharmacy Anesthesia & Surgery Pain Management Dental Scaling & Polishing House Calls Available 17945 State Road 54 Lutz DR. JOANNDANIELS www.CentralPascoVetCare.com 813-926-1126 With primary and general elections on tap later this year and the recent completion of the municipal election Pasco County Supervisor of Elections Brian Corley wants local residents to know their vote always counts. His message: Sleep well at night; weve got it covered. Corley was the featured speaker at the Republican Club of Central Pascos recent monthly meeting, where he spoke extensively about the reliability and security of the countys voting system. Corley, whos served as the countys elections supervisor since 2007, explained the elections office has been working closely with the FBI, Homeland Security, the Pasco County Sheriffs Office and other agencies to vet any potential threats, particularly of the cyber variety. Additional security precautions have been taken since the 2016 Presidential Election and measures are in place for every possible scenario, Corley said. In a worst-case scenario such as the PascoVotes website getting compromised Corley explained the countys elections office would have the ability to recreate the election. Thats because its headquarters has multiple redundancies to preserve the countys voter registration database. If there was any kind of issue, theres backups of the voter data, the elections supervisor said. Corley referenced a website called Norsecorp.com, which analyzes real-time cyber attempts to hack networks. To underscore the reinforced security of the county elections office, Corley made an analogy of would-be election hackers to a car thief attempting to unlock cars in a parking lot: In our office, our doors are locked and you cant get to the car. Corley explained the Dade City-based elections service center couldnt be any more secure should someone attempt to hack its internal servers, steal electronic poll books or other data. The Category-5 hardened building is equipped with security cameras and multiple levels of physical access control systems, Corley said. Furthermore, to even activate those voting machines or poll books, Corley said the elections office has multiple sets of unique passwords. Youd have to physically drive a Mack truck through the wall, and I dont think a Mack truck can even get through that wall, to be honest, he said. Corley also said his office always conducts a post-election audit physically counting ballots from a randomly selected race and a certain percentage of precincts, to be sure of factual results. We reconcile everything that we do, Corley said. We always have 100 percent accuracy, Corley said. The elections supervisor also addressed other voting-related matters, including voter fraud. He acknowledged the existence of voter fraud in Florida and elsewhere, but doesnt feel its as widespread as some believe. Respectfully, I dont really think its as bad as the president says it was, he said. Corley suggested many fraud cases occur through voters registered in multiple states, such as Florida and New York. When you vote in two states, thats when it becomes problematic, he said. The dilemma may soon be alleviated once Florida and its 14 million voters officially join the Electronic Registration Information Center (ERIC), which is a nonpartisan, nonprofit consortium among 20 states and the District of Columbia. The consortium shares voter registration information to improve the accuracy and integrity of voter lists. The consortium was designed to improve the integrity of voter rolls by matching millions of voter records from one state with those of other participating states. The data matches can identify voters that have registered in two states, voters that have moved between states, and those that have died. Its an absolute no-brainer, Corley said of the ERIC system. Were obviously very, very excited about that. Meanwhile, Corley shared some details about the upcoming Aug. 28 primary election. He branded the one-page midterm ballot very, very busy with its Florida Constitution Revision Commission amendments, as well as several other state and county amendments. Were going into a crazy midterm, Corley said. Its like the election in 2016 never ended. It has that feel to it. Its going to be a lengthy battle. He said the elections office is doing more to service absentee voters. More voting days will be added to the schedule, and there will be three additional voting precincts Pasco County Utilities building, in Land O Lakes; Alice Hall Community Center, in Zephyrhills; and Odessa Community Park, in Odessa. With a population of nearly 500,000 and a voter registration roll of about 340,000, Pasco County is divided into 109 precincts. Absentee or early voting accounted for about 60 percent of all votes cast in the 2016 election, Corley said. Early voting seems to kind of be the way to go, he said. Were not expecting that to change.KEVIN WEISS Corley discusses voting system reliability, security
A more proactive approach to reducing blight in Pasco County appears to be working, and the Pasco County Commission wants the efforts to continue. Commissioners approved a pilot program in April 2017, described as high return enforcement. The focus was to become more aggressive in pursuing the worst of the countys code violators through the use of fines and court actions. A partnership of county departments, including the county attorneys office, Pasco County Sheriffs Office, code enforcement and building inspections have worked together, using existing staff members and resources. The program has received no dedicated funding. Assistant County Attorney Kristi Sims presented a progress report during a recent workshop in New Port Richey.The idea was to use what we had and to reorganize to take on more than what would normally have been taken on, said Sims.The program focused on repeat offenses, danger to health and public safety, and violations with serious impacts to the community. One court case, settled in 2017, led to the removal of about 40 mobile homes and as many as 15 recreational vehicles at the Lazy Breeze Mobile Home & RV Park, off U.S. 301, outside Dade City. Weve done a lot with a little, Sims said. Its up to the board to decide if they want us to continue doing it. The program won praise from county commissioners. I think the public really notices, said Pasco County Commissioner Kathryn Starkey. In her district, Starkey said no one has a problem with removing blight because its keeping their property values down. Its keeping commerce and business out. Pasco County Commission Chairman Mike Wells Jr., also complimented the programs results. He had one cautionary caveat. We shouldnt be overregulating and hurting small businesses, said Wells. But, he did favor demolitions, and other actions that address matters of life and public safety. The countys priority is not to go out and bust peoples chops about a sign or bushes, he added. Sims said the program relies on a scoring system to prioritize the worst offenses, including factors such as safety risks. Our goal is to strategize enforcement based on the boards goals, she said. Commercial blight is an expressed priority of this board, Sims said. She also noted that the county is flexible in scheduling a timetable to complete repairs. Our goal isnt to eradicate a business or use, if it can be fixed, Sims said. What were looking for is compliance, and progressing toward fixing it. One of the challenges is to balance an employees everyday workload with the additional duties required by the new enforcement efforts, Sims said. A lot of time is taken up with clerical work, and the need for up-to-date communications on work done by multiple departments. Additional staff for clerical work and building inspections is needed, Sims said.County commissioners seemed to be receptive to the idea of including funds in the 2019 budget to address some of these issues. 24416 State Road 54, Lutz 33559 813-428-6994At the corner of sr 54 and oak Grove Boulevardinfo@petpointanimalhospital.com www.petpointanimalhospital.com PREVENTIVE CARE MEDICINE SURGERY DIGITAL X-RAY PET BOARDING open Monday-friday 8am-6pm saturday 8am-4pm VACCINE HOURS: WEDNESDAY 2-4 Dr. Moses Kawalya, DVM, DABVP(Board Certified by the American Board of Veterinary Practitioners) $29 initiAl ExAMfor A ll nEw CliEntsMulti-PEt D isCount THIS SPRING, GIVE YOUR PET THE GIFT OF FRESH BREATH10% OFFpet dental cleaning in April & May. Book your appointment now! 3A SUBSCRIPTIONS: The Laker/Lutz News is a free newspaper distributed to 44,800 homes and businesses in Pasco and Hillsborough counties. Mail subscriptions are sold to cover postage cost: $40/3 months, $80/6 months, $160/12 months. 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MEMBER: Central Pasco Chamber, Greater Wesley Chapel Chamber, Greater Zephyrhills Chamber, Greater Dade City Chamber, Florida Press Association, Free Community Papers of Florida, Southeast Advertising Publishers Association, Association of Free Community Newspapers, Independent Free Newspapers of America.Advertising and editorial content by Manatee Media Inc. Reproduction in whole or in part is forbidden without prior written permission from the publisher. The LAKER/ Lutz NEWS ADVERTISINGTERRI WILLIAMSONSenior Account Managertwilliamson@lakerlutznews.comRACHEL THOMPSONClassified & Directory Salesrthompson@lakerlutznews.comDESIGN ACCOUNTINGMATTHEW MISTRETTAArt Directormmistretta@lakerlutznews.comSTEFANIE BURLINGAMEGraphic Designersburlingame@lakerlutznews.comMARY EBERHARDmeberhard@lakerlutznews.comLOCATION: 3632 Land O' Lakes Blvd. Suite 102 Land O Lakes, FL 34639 MAIL: P O. 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Expires 5/31/18. 21501 Village Lakes Center Land O Lakes, FL 34639(813) 949-7484 TUESDAY, THURSDAY AND SUNDAY $5.99 SPAGHETTI OR PENNEwith one toppingWEDNESDAY AND SUNDAY $10.95 GREEK STYLE CHICKENWEDNESDAY AND SUNDAY $8.95 LASAGNA$10.95 with salad COURTESY OF PASCO COUNTY ANDDRINK WITHFOOD AFE AC AND A MARKET FULL OF GR E WITH COMMUNITY O Y Y OF FUN IN AY A D COME JOIN US FOR L a ay Land O Wa ibrant V16950 2018 10:00 a m May 12, y, Satur M Bexley's Morning day W A o m emailODUCE A PR ch. C hur o unce SPECIALS. VENDORS T AT AL O UR LOC es ke m 2:00 pm M arket ak EA y xlebe For mor eV O ODUCE PR PR or Houses f e y liv Enjo AFE A CAND y firstname.lastname@example.org o please mation, or e inf A : SOUTHWEST FLORID V IDED BY w day C Ne y kids sponsored b uce Ballas and B o Br y usic b m AND DRINK WITH FOOD Highlights from the past year include: 63 blighted structures were demolished by property owners 55 blighted structures were demolished by Pasco County 17 demolitions are pending 10 nonconforming signs have been removed or converted to monument signs 46 signs have been repaired More than 8,500 illegally stored tires were removed from five sites, as a result of lawsuits Lawsuits are pending against five owners of vacant, dilapidated commercial buildingsPilot code enforcement program yields results
BONDED & INSURED Lic: #CFC1428982 #CAC1816647 #EC0001103 T T A E W A atwellw ners t Cor clean d r so e e TION SY T T Y NEED Y A EVER YF AMIL TER FIL TRA andgivesyourhomealimitlesssupplyofhighqua er ves nearly all the con t emo s purification system r t one ater is one of the best things you can do to k r inking w d o epoaaesaeyoay ogo YS TEM DS A ater a lity drinking w t aminants in city or .y eep them health k e dgepu os.com icemakers and other home APPLIANCES LAST YEAR S 4. .y lean and shin squeaky c MAKES HOUSEHOLD CLE A 3. and razor blades las t lose, c SOFT SKIN AND MANAGE A 2. YHEAL LY FA KEEPS Y 1. OURF AMIL TOP 5 BENEFI T V IN G H AV ppliances. a Scale deposits corro d S LONGER N o AS TER AND EA S IE R FA A NIN G F t longer way all so a Rinses a A BLE HAIR ter strai g refined wa Clean, THY LT L TS O F H A at TER AT WA LT HEAL THY W di ters, ter hea d e the inside of wa o gritty scale keeps your faucets a Y thing. wering and ba p after sho awell wg ht from your faucet. A and gives your home a l ,shwashers, a nd tile ve ou ca n sha Yo er Y R : co o nerstonepr limitless supply of high qua or 1 8 1 1 8 C 1 A C C A # C 2 # 8 2 9 8 8 9 2 8 4 2 1 4 C 1 F C C F # C : # c : i c L i L D E D R E U R S U N S I N & I D & E D D E N D O N B O TEST TER AT WA HOME W A LK/LZ One per household. Exp 5/31/18. esent coupon. Cannot be combined. Must pr SYSTEM TMENT AT AT WA W A TERTREA OFF 00 75. ter hygiene products & bottled wa leaning supplies, Reduced cost of c FOR ITSELF THROUGH TIME S Y AY PA 5. P $ FREE A B 813-990-05 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 C 0 E C # E 7 # 4 7 6 4 6 6 813-990-05 6 561 3 0 3 1 0 561 1 4A GADGET GABThe Land O Lakes Branch Library, 2818 Collier Parkway, will host Gadget Gab May 10 from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m., for anyone who wants to learn more about smartphones and tablets. No prior knowledge of mobile devices is required. The free class will provide smartphones for training purposes only, or bring your own. For information, call (813) 929-1214.COMMUNITY ASSOCIATIONSThe Pasco Alliance of Community Associations will meet May 10 at 7 p.m., at Land O Lakes Heritage Park, 5401 Land O Lakes Blvd. The guest speaker will be Brian Corley, Pasco County supervisor of elections. For information, visit MyPACA.org.BOOK BAZAARThe Friends of the Hugh Embry Library, 14215 Fourth St., in Dade City, will host a book bazaar May 11 and May 12 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. There will be a diverse selection of books, audio and video media, magazines, and related materials, all for a modest cost. For information, call (352) 567-3576.RED HAT MEETINGThe Radiant Redz (formerly Red Belles of Lutz) will meet May 11 at 12:30 p.m., at Chuys Tex-Mex restaurant, 25750 Sierra Center Blvd., across from the Tampa Premium Outlets in Lutz. For information, email email@example.com.NAUTICAL MASON JARSThe Zephyrhills Public Library, 5347 Eighth St., will offer a craft class May 11 at 10 a.m. Participants can learn to make a nautical mason jar. The class is limited to 20 participants. All supplies are included. Registration is required by calling (813) 780-0064.TEA & FASHION BENEFITThere will be a Spring Tea and Fashion Show May 12 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., at Saint Anthony Padua Catholic Church Parish Center, 32825 Rhode Island Ave., in San Antonio, to benefit the Foundations of Life Pregnancy Center in Dade City. Guests should bring their own teacup. Hats and gloves are encouraged. Tickets are $20 per person. Seating is limited. For information, call Angelica Herrera at (352) 521-1218. For tickets, call Herrera or visit Foundations of Life at 37733 Meridian Ave., in Dade City.TAMPA BAY LIBCONThe third annual Tampa Bay LibCon will take place May 12 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the Jimmie B. Keel Regional Library, 2902 W. Bearss Ave., in Carrollwood. There will be special guests, cosplay contests, a Super Smash Bros. tournament, panel discussions, trivia, tabletop gaming, kids crafts, face painting, green-screen photography and robotics demonstrations. Guests must register the day of to participate in the contests. Admission is free. For information, visit HCPLC.org/libcon.PLANT SOCIETY FIELD TRIPThe Nature Coast Chapter of the Florida Native Plant Society will take a field trip May 12 at 10 a.m., to the native garden at the Morean Art Center and Chihuly Collection in St. Petersburg. Lunch will be at the 4th Street Shrimp Store. Participants should bring water and snacks. For information, contact Gail Parsons at (813) 928-1412 or firstname.lastname@example.org.PAINT A SIGNThe Land O Lakes Branch Library, 2818 Collier Parkway, will offer a class May 12 from 10 a.m. to noon, for ages 9 and older. Participants can use acrylic paints to design a cardboard sign. Registration and a signed liability waiver are required. RSVP by calling (813) 929-1214.SHADE PLANT SEMINARThe Zephyrhills Public Library, 5347 Eighth St., will host a question-and-answer session with a master gardener May 12 at 9 a.m., and a free shade plant seminar at 10 a.m. Registration is required. For information, call (813) 780-0064. ROSEBUD CONTINUUMThe Rosebud Continuum will host an open house May 12 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., at 22843 Hale Road in Land O Lakes. There will be free tours through the Florida Native Plant Trail, featuring the Florida Native Wildflower Meadow. Guests also may see native and migrating birds on the lakeside ecotour, and can visit the hydroponics and aquaponics area. At 10 a.m., learn how to Bee a Keeper in the apiary. Kids can visit a petting zoo. For more information, you can visitsites.google.com/view/rosebudcontinuum.TAMPA BAY AIRFESTMacDill Air Force Base will host the Tampa Bay AirFest May 12 and May 13. This years headliner will be the U.S. Navy Blue Angels, joined by the F-22 Demo Team and the A-10 Demo Team (flying airshows for the first time in seven years). Admission is free. For information, call (813) 828-7469, or visit www.macdill.af.mil/AirFest-2018.SWAMP STOMPThe Hillsborough River State Park will host the third annual Hillsborough River Swamp Stomp May 12. There will be more than 30 obstacles, some man-made and some natural, to challenge participants. There also will be an after-party. The cost starts at $35, with a $5 insurance fee. Parking is $10. Proceeds benefit the Hillsborough River State Park Preservation Society. For information, call (813) 987-6771. To register, visit tinyurl.com/ya22wazp.SUMMER FOOD DRIVEParticipating Goodwill stores will be hosting Cereal for Summer food drives through May 13 to help feed needy families this summer. The stores, including the Goodwill Superstore at 2390 Willow Oak Drive in Wesley Chapel, will be collecting donation of cereal, oatmeal, breakfast bars and other nonperishable breakfast foods.SUCCULENTS & CACTIThe Lutz Library, 101 Lutz-Lake Fern Road, will offer a free Succulents and Cacti 101 seminar May 14 at 6:30 p.m. Topics will include landscapes, varieties of plants, cultivation and watering basics, potting soil, container gardening, and propagation. For information, call (813) 744-5519, or visit Hillsborough.ifas.ufl.edu.TEDDY BEAR CLINICThe New Tampa Regional Library, 10001 Cross Creek Blvd., will host the MedExpress Teddy Bear Clinic May 15 at 11 a.m., for ages 3 to 5. Participants can learn about hand-washing, X-rays, medical tools, basic health care treatments, and what to expect when visiting a doctor. Kids can bring their favorite teddy bear or other stuffed friend. For information, call (813) 273-3652, or visit HCPLC.org.TUESDAY BOOK CLUBThe Hugh Embry Library, 14215 Fourth St., in Dade City, will host the Third Tuesday Book Club May 15 from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m., to discuss The Japanese Lover by Isabel Allende. For information, call (352) 5673576.STEM STATIONThe New River Library, 34043 State Road 54 in Wesley Chapel, will offer a Tween STEM Station May 16 from 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., for children interested in science, technology, engineering or math. There will be a hands-on project. For information, call (813) 788-6375.CUB SCOUT MEETINGCub Scout Pack 9 will host its monthly pack meeting and yearly roundup for new scouts May 16 from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., at McKitrick Elementary School, 5503 W. Lutz-Lake Fern Road, in the cafeteria. For information, email JeanMaurice Yazbeck at email@example.com.LOL BOOK CLUBThe Land O Lakes Branch Library, 2818 Collier Parkway, will host the LOL Book Club May 16 at 1:30 p.m., to discuss The Other Einstein by Marie Benedict. For information, call (813) 929-1214.T-SHIRT PAINTINGLifes Treasures Thrift Store, 4910 S. Allen Road in Zephyrhills, will offer a free T-shirt painting workshop May 19 at noon. Supplies to paint one shirt will be provided. Bring a plain T-shirt or purchase one from the store. Learn to paint a design or picture on the shirt using stencils. Signup is online at ChaptersHealth.org/ calendar-chapters-health. For information, call (813) 355-4830.FARM ACTIVITIESSweetfields Farm, 17250 Benes Roush Road in Masaryktown, will again showcase its living labyrinth a sunflower maze on weekends during the month of May from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., on Saturdays and Sundays (last admission on farm grounds is at 3 p.m.) The maze also will be open Memorial Day, May 28. Admission is $9.50 plus tax for age 12 and older; $5 plus tax for ages 3 to 11; and free for age 2 and younger. No pets are allowed. This is an outside activity, and subject to close if weather is severe. No rain checks or refunds. For information, call (352) 2790977, or visit SweetfieldsFarm.com.BOOKS FOR TROOPSBooks for Troops, a nonprofit group that provides recreational and educational reading material to men and women in uniform free of charge. The group is asking for specific books to answer a request from Forward Operating Base Fenty. All books on the required military reading lists are for officers and enlisted on active duty or reserve duty. These donations will be accepted in hardback. The list of needed books can be found at BooksForTroops.org/books-requested. Donations can be dropped off at Simply Self Storage, 22831 Preakness Blvd., in Land O Lakes. Straw hat day The Lutz Senior Center, 112 First Ave., N.W., will host a Mothers Day and National Straw Hat Day celebration May 11 at 1 p.m. Guests should wear their most extravagant straw hat to celebrate spring. For information, call (813) 264-3804. Mother-Son game night The Land O Lakes Recreation Complex, and Pasco County Parks, Recreation and Natural Resources will host a Mother-Son Game Night May 11 from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., at 3032 Collier Parkway, for ages 4 to 15. There will be inflatables, laser tag, mini golf and more activities. The cost is $10 per pair and $5 for any additional child, if paid by May 9. After May 9, the price is $15 per pair and $5 for an additional child. For information, call (813) 929-1220. Farmers market The San Antonio Farmers Market will celebrate moms on May 12 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., at San Antonio City Park. All moms will receive a free chance drawing ticket for a Mothers Day basket. There also will be vendors, free activities for kids, and hot dogs and sodas available for purchase. Vendor fees support charities of the Rotary Club of San Antonio. For information, contact Winnie Burke at (352) 437-5161 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Shower & fashion show Amiras Retail Shop, 28152 Paseo Drive, Suite 140, at The Shops at Wiregrass in Wesley Chapel, will host a Mommy Shower & Fashion Show Fundraiser May 12 from 5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. There will be live entertainment, giveaways, light refreshments and discounts. Tickets are $10. All proceeds from ticket sales will go to The Promise Love Foundation, which is currently raising money to help a family that recently adopted nine siblings. Tickets can be purchased at the shop or online at Facebook.com/events/960339154146411. For information, call (813) 618-3931. Rose Society show The Tampa Rose Society will host its annual Mothers Day weekend Rose Show May 12 at Westfield Citrus Park Mall, 8021 Citrus Park Town Center. Locally grown, freshcut roses and floral arrangements will be available for a small donation to the society. The public can vote on three Peoples Choice awards in the categories of fragrant roses, favorite hybrid tea and favorite old garden rose. Admission is free. For information, contact Karen Prevatt at (813) 634-1830 or email@example.com. Pops in the Park The Florida Orchestra will host a Mothers Day concert at the opening of the Julian B. Lane Waterfront Park, on the river next to the University of Tampa, May 13 at 7:30 p.m. There will be symphonic, Broadway and movie music, as well as food trucks, with beer and wine on site. Admission is free.
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T. ock N -R T onece n t .s MON FRI 7AM 1 618 Land O www u s.co m er pl nt T 8AM 5PM T 9 2 0 813-428-6 9 Lakes Blvd, L u u t z Y O Y & DELIVE R U P R PICK U M 5PM SA 10% OFF Regular-Priced ItemsExpires May 31, 2018. Cannot be used during storewide sales, on sale items or with other coupons. Present coupon to receive discount at any Thrift Shoppe location. EL0518 ThriftShoppeCELEBRATINGProceeds benefit hospice patient care in Pasco County.Saturday, May 1225% off Womens Clothing & Accessories(Including Boutique Items) Dade City 37925 Sky Ridge Cir. 813-782-7200Lutz 1930 Land O Lakes Blvd813-909-0485 Zephyrhills 36524 State Road 54 813-788-5461 Zephyrhills Furniture 36504 State Road 54 813-715-2895Store Hours: Monday Saturday from 9 a.m. 5 p.m. 0 51 8 1 s Pasco Schools seeks to address students mental health needsPasco County Schools is searching for additional ways to better serve its students mental health needs. As part of that effort, the school system brought together student services staff and community mental health providers on May 4 for the districts first-ever Mental Health Symposium. The seminars aim was to raise awareness of students mental health, build capacity of staff to respond, and increase collaboration between schools and mental health providers.The daylong event featured a panel discussion on mental health, plus a series of breakout sessions, which covered such topics as eating disorders, anxiety, school-based violence prevention, trauma reduction and supporting recovery, non-suicidal self-injury, connecting mental health services, and so on.About 280 student services staff school counselors, school psychologists, school social workers, school nurses and dropout prevention teachers participated in a morning or afternoon session, said Dave Chamberlin, Pasco Schools student services supervisor. Pasco County Schools Superintendent Kurt Browning kicked off the event with a brief introduction, during which he underscored the necessity of the district to provide quality education and to meet students mental health needs. We have got to be singularly focused on meeting those social and emotional needs of our kids, Browning said, before they can even learn to do mathematics or science. The symposium, which coincided with Mental Health Awareness Month, was at the districts offices. Planning for it began in September. In the aftermath of the Valentines Day school shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland that left 17 dead, Browning noted theres been a renewed emphasis on mental health, and student and staff well-being. Offering one possible solution of his own, Browning stated hes a huge proponent of trauma-informed care, an organizational structure and treatment framework that involves understanding, recognizing and responding to the effects of all types of trauma. Weve got to get out and educate our teachers training our teachers and school-based staff about trauma informed care, the superintendent said. That suggestion, among many others, was presented during the hour-long panel discussion featuring community mental health providers, a student, and a parent with experience interacting with the system of care. Access, awareness and availability of mental health services seem to be ongoing barriers, panelists suggested.HELPING YOUNGER CHILDRENTheres a great need for more pediatric psychiatrists and pediatric bed space in the county, said Craig Leech, program manager for the Land O Lakes-based Morton Plant North Bay Hospital Recovery Center. Leech explained the recovery facility is only able to utilize 20 of its 25 pediatric beds at a time, and theres oftentimes a waiting list of several days for children to get the mental services and treatment. At any given day, we are full and do not have bed space. We are the only pediatric receiving facility in Pasco County, he said. Another panelist, Doug Leonardo, senior vice president of Chrysalis Health, said more flexibility is needed in providing mental health services for children. He advocates conducting school behavioral health screenings to flag potential mental health problems with students at a younger age. We need to do a better job at getting upstream of these issues. We have universal screenings in schools for hearing and speechI dont know why we would not want to do the same things for mental health issues, he said. Leonardo, whos helped provide mental health and substance abuse in Pasco County and other areas for more than 20 years, also supports creating more community partnerships among schools, law enforcement and mental health professionals. He emphasized the importance of encouraging parents to be unafraid to seek help for their children who may suffer from mental illness. We can treat the kids but, if we dont have the parents engaged and bought in and helped, it doesnt really work, so we really need that family system to be involved, the health professional said. While health experts described some of community resources available to youth, many students are unaware of whats available to them, Anclote High senior Emily Leopardi said. Leopardi overcame a broken home and dysfunctional family life, and is on track to graduate high school and attend Hillsborough Community College in the fall. Growing up, she was fortunate to receive counseling and assistance from Youth and Family Alternatives Inc., and Baycare Behavioral Health. I would like to see more support in the schools that focus on mental health, and resources for students like myself whos family life is challenging. Without the help of these providers, students like myself can fall through the cracks, she said. Other panelists, including moderator Monica Rousseau, said reducing the stigma associated to mental health problems must remain a focus. Rousseau, coordinator for the Pasco County Alliance for Substance Abuse Prevention (ASAP), referenced a study that more Americans are starting to understand mental illness is very much a chronic illness, like any other physical illness; yet more and more people are associating mental illness with violent tendencies, she said. We have shootings, we have a lot of big news stories that are really skewing the way people view people with mental illness, so its really important to be stomping out that stigma, Rousseau said. Some issues related to childrens mental health services might soon be mitigated with the recent passing of Senate Bill 7026 (Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School Public Safety Act). Besides its various school safety mandates, the new law creates mental health assistance allocation for every school district in Florida. It also requires school districts to deliver a plan focused on delivering evidence-based mental health treatment, assessment, diagnose, intervention services and so on. For school districts like Pasco, it marks a big sea change, Leonardo said. Were going to start asking school districts to do things that I think, historically, they havent focused on doing. It probably happens sporadically, but now its being mandated, Leonardo said. With a solid foundation and framework, and an influx of funds from the new law, Leonardo noted the district and county as a whole is in a really good position to make some meaningful changes. KEVIN WEISS
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Prices may vary only boarding customers *Offer valid for newBOARDING YOUR FIRST., Suite 102 Â€ Land O Lakes Â€ 813-909-PETS (7387) 19445 Shumard Oak Dr 10% OFF operly ventilated to ensur p r yp z g ro r e e clean ai r cir culation. CA DOGS . . . . . . start ing at $25/nig ht AT T S . . . . . . . start ing at $17/nig ht I n d ivi d ua l p l ay time th r All boar ding includes: r o o ughout the da y Blankets, Stainless steel bowls Three Wesley Chapel teams competing at world finalsBy B.C. Manionbcmanion@lakerlutznews.comThree teams from Wesley Chapel are heading to Iowa State University to compete at the 2018 Odyssey of the Mind World Finals, in Ames, Iowa. Some competitors from all three teams already know what itÂ’s like to compete on the world stage. ThatÂ’s because they were members of Wesley Chapel Elementary, which brought home the top prize. The students on last yearÂ’s Wesley Chapel Elementary team are now divided between this yearÂ’s three qualifying teams. One is at Wesley Chapel Elementary and the other two are from Thomas E. Weightman Middle, just down the road. To get to the 39th World Finals, tens of thousands of students from around the globe used their creativity and teamwork to create original solutions to problems, according to the Odyssey of the Mind website. Brian Mihelich, coach of one of the Weightman teams, said the kids who won last year have benefitted their new teams. Â“To get to that level, you have to be so dynamic and creative Â— definitely by having those kids on separate teams, it contributed, without a doubt,Â” Mihelich said. The Wesley Chapel Elementary team won first place at the regional, state and world competitions last year, and hopes to repeat that accomplishment this year. Three of the original team members remain on the elementary school team, while the others went to middle school teams. Experience in the competition helps, said Mihelich, who has coached for four years. Â“WeÂ’ve got two kids on the team that have been with Odyssey for five years. One thatÂ’s been in Odyssey for three years; one for two years; and then one, itÂ’s their first year,Â” he said. He thinks the program helps young students develop a new way of approaching challenges.Â“I believe that this is one of the most valuable programs that are out there. ItÂ’s academic, combined with the performing arts. When you put the two together, itÂ’s a different way of thinking,Â” he said. Â“Odyssey of the Mind is all about coming up with a solution to a problem that no one else would.Â”It also gives students a chance to compete with students from all over the world, and itÂ’s a program for students from kindergarten through college. MihelichÂ’s son, Zachary, who is on the team, Â“absolutely loves it,Â” the coach said. Â“He is so incredibly passionate about Odyssey. He loves the teamwork side, the creative side, the competitive side.Â” Mihelich added: Â“Every team has a little different level of intensity. My group Â— theyÂ’re pretty competitive,Â” he said. They set a goal at the beginning of the year to qualify for the world competition. Early on, they were meeting about 40 hours a month. Later on, it increased to about 80 hours a month. Â“My garage is 100 percent OM (Odyssey of the Mind),Â” said Mihelich, who lives in Epperson. The team works hard, Mihelich said, but their parents also play an important role. Â“IÂ’ve got some really committed, just awesome parents this year, too. Without the parentsÂ’ full support Â— behind their kids and me as a coach, and just the team in general Â— it wouldnÂ’t be possible. These parents have been phenomenal. As the teams gear up to compete at World, theyÂ’re also raising money. MihelichÂ’s team is holding car washes and taking orders for boxes of Krispy Kreme doughnuts. Anyone who would like to help any of the teams can reach out to either Wesley Chapel Elementary or Thomas E. Weightman Middle, to get in touch with the coaches. Those wishing to help MihelichÂ’s team can reach him at MihelichBrian@yahoo.com. COURTESY OF BRIAN MIHELICHMembers of one of the Thomas E. Weightman teams that are going to World Finals are, from left: Jake Piller, Zachary Mihelich, Claire Donahue, an adult spontaneous judge, Miriame Melaika, Izzy Piller and Maya Kurian. Maya Kurian, Zachary Mihelich, Jake Piller, Izzy Piller and Reeya Latchana work together to make a prop for an Odyssey of the Mind competition.
32nd Annual 32nd Annual Golf Tournament 32nd Annual Golf TournamentPresented by The Central Pasco Chamber of CommerceFriday, May 18, 2018Heritage Harbor Golf & Country Club 19502 Heritage Harbor Parkway Lutz, FL 33558Registration begins at noon Shotgun start at 1 p.m. Individual Golfer $70 Team of Four $260Includes greens fees, cart, range balls, & BBQ awards dinner Info at www.centralpascochamber.com or 813-909-2722 e oviding low-cost veterinary car pr ODESSA, FL 33556ya a rk w Pa 5 Pr 57 41Asturia Amenity Center M. NOON 5 Pth91 Y MASaturday, Y In!! e and Many MorThe Pet Nanny of Odessa and Rescue e Pasco County FirThe Laker/Lutz News eats in a Paw rT eats r p Dog T o To T Starkey Ranch Animal Hospital and Rehab Center Running On Raw ooming Rover Done Over Mobile Pet Gr es K9 Adventur ooming Salon Country Dog Gr ounds BNC Cat Playgr arten g s Canine Kinder Amyths: agging boo il-w a ta And, visit these t oviding Face Painting and Balloon Artist s Plan a Party pr Let ucks and a-pet-izers r mpa Bay Food T a Ta Mobile DJ T oo Bouncers om Kangar Bounce house and slide fry:o and enj y a ta ot wn Asturia amenity center la the o ur four-legged friend t o Bring yare always there for us. Join us in Asturia as we paws to celebrate the pets that Dog Day Afternoon jDAf Enj y a sit, st 66 1 22-6813-4ting ac ta co y n b tio at re info o Lap up m rma nt o menade P y y y y ENTER TO WIN DOOR PRIZES! t 201 h g i r y p o C vid W a 18 D F L ( a, F pm a Ta L o y H leek e We CB ed ve re t s R es ht mes All Rig o y H l e kl e We W e k h v C1257289 W mes, LL C. T A MF94302 ) A T 1 DAY ONLY Hearing Device Event! MAY 18th!Come meet Dr. Orsini on May 18th JC Audiology & Hearing Aids1519 Dale Mabry Hwy., Ste. 105, Lutz FREE No-Obligation Hearing Aid Consultation! FREE Demo of Latest Hearing Technology! FREE Video Otoscopic Examination of Your Ears. Home of Dr. Reeses Tampa Bay Hearing Aid Hospital. We average more than 100 hearing aids serviced monthly! JOIN US FOR A SPECIAL ONE DAY HEARING AID DEMONSTATION EVENT! Special Event featuring Starkey Technology Representative,Dr. Rachele M. Orsini, Au.D.Call 813-949-1331 to schedule a demo appontment with a hearing technology manufacturers expert! 7A NowOpeninLutz 335 4 9 z AILABLE. A V T y da y! 11am 9 p m Ever 8 1 3 -4 06 5 2 59 Lutz 23020 State Road 54 Now Open in Lutz CA TERING A V 1 Get 1 Buy Pulled Pork Sandwic F R E E 1 Get 1 Buy 1 Kid meal per 1 Adult Entre. Not valid with an y with purchase of Adult alid at Lutz location on Va Not valid with any other of fers.V PulledPorkSandwic Kids Eat Free Every fers. ff y other of Entree! .LAKER5918 nly Sunday The Pasco County School Board approved Superintendent Kurt Brownings proposal to hire a director of safety and security, and to add up to 50 school safety guards for the districts elementary schools, according a district news release. The school boards action was in response to a 2018 bill that the Legislature passed and the governor signed into law. It requires all school districts to provide security at all schools beginning in the 2018-2019 school year. The Legislature provided funding in the bill and districts were given three options: Provide school resource officers (SRO) at each school, Provide school safety officers for each school, or Participate in the school guardian program requiring certain school personnel to be armed. The law also requires each district to appoint a school safety specialist, which is the director of school safety and security position approved by the board. During a recent school safety workshop, Browning told school board members he would prefer to have an SRO on each of the districts school campuses, but the district could not afford that option. The advertisements for the jobs have been posted on the districts website and its Facebook page. The district is hosting two recruitment and interview events for the school safety guard positions. They will be on May 10 and May 21, from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m., in Building 2 of the district office complex, at 7227 Land O Lakes Blvd., in Land O Lakes. The interviews for the director position will be on May 10 and May 11. The districts middle schools and high schools will continue to be staffed by SROs through the Pasco County Sheriffs Office and municipal police departments.P asco elementar y schools to get safety guards COURTESY OF PATRICIA SERIO Womans club endorses Judi Fisher Dr. Jeffrey D. Senese has been named the acting president of Saint Leo University, filling the vacancy created by the retirement of Dr. William J. Lennox Jr. Lennox announced his retirement effective April 30. The Saint Leo University Board of Trustees appointed Senese to the leadership role. He was the universitys first provost and senior vice president of Academic and Student Affairs. Lennox became the universitys ninth president in 2015, following the retirement of Dr. Arthur F. Kirk Jr., according to a news release from the university. Lennox, who is a retired U.S. Army lieutenant general, previously served as superintendent of the U.S. Military Academy. He also was a university trustee before being selected to serve as the universitys president. When I was asked to assume the role of president, it was always my intention to serve, in a way, as a transition leader between the long service of Dr. Kirk and a candidate who could serve for a decade or longer, Lennox said, in the release. The new acting president was named Saint Leos first provost following a nationwide search. Senese held significant leadership roles in previous assignments such as at Cardinal Stritch University, one of the nations largest Franciscan universities; Johnson & Wales University (Providence, Rhode Island); Philadelphia University (Pennsylvania); and Penn State Wilkes-Barre. Please know that I am both humbled and honored that the board has asked me to lead Saint Leo University, Senese said, in the release.Acting president named at Saint Leo University
AORTIC VALVE LECTURERegional Medical Center Bayonet Point will offer a lecture on Â“TAVR: Do You Suffer from Aortic Valve Stenosis?Â” May 10 at Heritage Pines, 11524 Scenic Hills Blvd., in Hudson. The guest speaker will be Dr. Keshav Ramireddy, medical director of the Valve & TAVR Clinic, and board certified in cardiovascular disease, interventional cardiology and internal medicine. Registration starts at 5 p.m., and a complimentary dinner will be served. Admission is free. Reservations are required. For information, call (727) 869-5498.HEALTH CARE ROUNDTABLECareerSource Pasco-Hernando will host a free Health Care Roundtable for all health care employers May 10 at Rasmussen College, 18600 Fernview St., in Land OÂ’ Lakes. The discussion will feature training and workforce needs, business growth and technology, market trends and sector strategy. To register, contact Ana Segovia at firstname.lastname@example.org m or (352) 293-1335.BIRTH CENTER TOURSSt. JosephÂ’s Hospital-North, 4211 Van Dyke Road in Lutz, will offer birth center tours in the Labor & Delivery Unit at 1 p.m., on May 13, May 20 and May 27. The orientation program and tour are designed to introduce the services available to the entire family. Admission is free. To register, call (813) 443-2046.CANCER SURVIVOR EVENTThe BayCare Cancer Survivor Event will take place at George M. Steinbrenner Field, 1 Steinbrenner Drive in Tampa, May 12 from 5:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. All cancer survivors, regardless of when they were diagnosed or treated, will each receive a free ticket to the home game (Tampa Tarpons vs. Florida Fire Frogs). Additional tickets can be purchased for $4. Each guest also will receive a food voucher, and can take photos at selfie stations, take part in kid-friendly activities, and view a private fireworks display. There will be a Cancer Survivor Recognition Concert by the country band Smithfield after the game. Registration is required at BayCareCancerSurvivorEvent.org.JOINT REPLACEMENTSt. JosephÂ’s Hospital-North, 4211 Van Dyke Road in Lutz, will present a lecture on total joint replacement May 14, May 21 and May 28 at 10 a.m., in the Nursing Administration Classroom. Learn more about preparing for surgery and the recovery process. Based on the requirements of your physician and availability, participants could get pre-op testing done the same day. Admission is free. To register, call (813) 443-2046.DIABETES MANAGEMENTAccess Health Care Physicians, 5382 Spring Hill Drive in Spring Hill, will offer a lecture on Â“Overcoming Barriers to Success in Diabetes ManagementÂ” May 14 at 1 p.m., for anyone diagnosed with diabetes mellitus and family. Reservations are required by calling (352) 200-2190.MENOPAUSE DISCUSSIONFlorida Hospital Wesley Chapel will host Â“Secrets to Surviving and Thriving through MenopauseÂ” May 15 at noon, in the fourthfloor classroom. Dr. Jennifer Roller, board-certified obstetrics and gynecology, will discuss hot flashes, night sweats, and signs, symptoms and treatment options for peri-menopause, menopause and post-menopause. Registration is required. For information, call (844) 504-9378, or visit FHWesleyChapel.org/events.OBSTETRICS PROGRAMSThe Medical Center of Trinity, 9330 State Road 54, will offer these community events: Â Tours of obstetrics unit: May 15, May 22 and May 29 at 5 p.m. Â Newborn Care Class: May 16 from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Â Super Prep Childbirth Class: May 19 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Â Infant CPR: May 23 at 6 p.m. Reservations are required. For information, call (727) 834-5630.MEDICARE PROGRAMThe Hugh Embry Library, 14215 Fourth St., in Dade City, will host a SHINE (Serving Health Insurance Needs of Elders) volunteer May 16 at 1 p.m., to answer Medicare questions. For information, call (352) 567-3576. 8A www.LakerLutzNews.com May 9, 2018 Send health news to email@example.com Health & Wellness DERBY LEAGUE GIVES BACKRevolution Roller Derby, a mixed-gender Flat-Track Roller Derby League, hosted a battle between its own Valkyries and The Bradentucky Bombers to benefit Sunrise of Pasco County Domestic & Sexual Violence Center. The league collected goods, including all-gender clothing, toiletries, childrenÂ’s books and gift card, to support Sunrise. Revolution Derby will continue to collect donations through the month at SpinNations Skating Center, 8345 Congress St., in New Port Richey, on Mondays from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. For information on the Sunrise center, visit SunrisePasco.org. For league information, visit RevolutionRollerDerby.com, or email info@RevolutionRollerDerby.com. COURTESY OF REVOLUTION ROLLER DERBYContinued on next page
At Obstetrics and Gynecology of Trinity our skilled and friendly team provides high quality, comprehensive and personalized medical care for women in all stages of life. Services include routine gynecological and pregnancy care, family planning and surgical procedures. Our physicians are especially skilled in the areas of minimally invasive surgical procedures, including those utilizing the daVinci robot. We are located on the campus of Medical Center of Trinity, just 15 minutes west of the Suncoast Expressway on State Road 54. Malieri Colon-Rivera, MD, FACOG Jenny Buck, MD, FACOG Nay Hoche, MD 9A 813-909-4888 2153 Collier Parkway Land O Lakes www.FranklinJeweler.netSINCE 1946 Franklin Jewelers MON-FRI 10AM-6PM SATURDAY 11AM-5PM CLOSED SUNDAYSGIA & EGLDiamonds AvailableJeweler on Premises EXPERTWATCH& JEWELRYREPAIR Laser Welder Repairs!Let us fix your eyeglasses & much moreWe Buy Gold & Diamondsat the guaranteed highest price and paid in cash! Lush Shades of Green for MAY 10% OFF $5.00 OFFFREE Lay Away & Gift Certificates Available ALL JEWELRYREPAIRSNot valid with any other offers. With coupon. Expires 5/31/18WATCH BATTERYLimit 1 per customer. Including installation. Not valid with any other offers. With coupon. Expires 5/31/18JEWELRYCLEANINGWhile You WaitNot valid with any other offers. With coupon. Expires 5/31/18 HOMES FOR SALETAMPA BAY GOLF & COUNTRY CLUB3/2 1,670 sq. ft. home on oversized lot. The entire house is porcelain tile, wood look in living room. Master suite features 2 walk-in closets, dual sinks & large walk in shower. The community boast pools, spa, restaurant, golf, a pro shop, fitness center, tennis court, and dog parks. Home is turnkey, and ready for a quick closing. $249,900 Call Mary at 813-215-3580 ANGUS VALLEY WESLEY CHAPEL WOW6 bedrooms! 3 Full baths. Completely renovated home on over 1 acre. Bring the whole family and the horses. NEW stainless steel appliances, NEW Tile and Carpet, NEW granite countertops, NEW air conditioning, NEW electric. New asphalt driveway. NEW, NEW, NEW. MUST SEE TO BELIEVE!! $174,999 Call Cody at 813-909-0712 SKI, FISH, SWIM, RIDE, PLAY! BEAUTIFUL CORNER LOT, 3 bed/2 bath, 1807 sq ft in quiet, secluded neighborhood of Paddock Groves Estates Addition to Lake Padgett Estates. New carpet and paint. Features 3 Ski Size Lakes, Private Boat Ramps, Lakeside Parks, Tennis Courts and is close to the Horse Stables. $220,000 Call Cody at 813-909-0712WESLEY CHAPELS ANGUS VALLEYDouble wide mobile home over 1,800 living space. 4 bedrooms, 2 bath, 2 garage. Cash or conventional financing $155,900! Phil Tamm 813-408-1357SUNCOAST POINTE VILLAGE-LAND O LAKES3/2, 1158 sq. ft. home. Convenient and practical floor plan. Indoor laundry. Low community fees. Northpointe Shopping Center with a great selection of shops, bars, restaurants is just 3 minute drive away. Located near the Suncoast Parkway it is a short 20 minutes to Tampa International Airport. $185,000 Call Cody at 813-909-0712LAKE LOTSLUTZ 2.44 ACRE LAKEFRONTNO HOA or CDD includes well, septic and impact! Call Faith Garcia today. 813-503-6610SKI LAKE 300 road frontage & 250 lakefront. Property is large enough for 2 homes. On lakefront with white sandy bottom. No Deed Restrictions. Call Cody Adams 813-909-0712 LAKE KEEN JUST NORTH OF SUNSETIN LUTZ .48 acre lot to build the home of your dreams! Swim, ski, Jet Ski or fish to your heart content! $134,900 Call Faith Garcia 813-5036610 GATED 1.66 ACRE WATERFRONTlot in Odessa Call Rick 813-245-5507 or Faith 813-503-6610LEASE RESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIALLAKE PADGETT RENTAL!Charming 3 Bed/2 bath 1,578 sq ft rental home with 102 feet of LAKE FRONTAGE and Boat Ramp. Access to Lake Padgett. Access to 3 ski lakes. Bring your boat and horses! $1,750 per month. Call Cody at 813-909-0712 COMMERICAL LEASE2,500 SF of Professional Office Space available near intersection of Dale Mabry and Sunlake Blvd. Unit is divided into 8 offices, foyer area with administrative station, kitchenette and public and private restrooms, and conference/flex space. Included with lease: Water, Septic, CAM, Exterior lighting, maintenance of roof and exterior walls.VACANT PROPERTYWOODED BEAUTY BELL LAKE& ALPINE in Land O Lakes. Come build your dream estate or family compound. Great Location, beautiful wooded lot. Almost 3 acres. NO DEED RESTRICTIONS! City water available. Property can be subdivided into two lots. Build on one and sell the other. $299,900 Call Cody at 813-909-0712 SPRING HILL .51 Acreson Kanawha! Call Phil Tamm 813408-1357 RARE GEM BUILDABLE LOT IN LAKE PADGETT ESTATES Build your dream home or invest for the future with access to 3 ski lakes, including Lake Padgett. Owners have access tennis courts, recreation areas and horse stables. NO CDD. BonusA short ride to outlet mall and choice restaurants! Call Cody at 813-909-0712 S.R. 54 Land O Lakes 4+ ACRES. Call Phil Tamm 813408-1357 WESLEY CHAPEL1.65 Acres in Quail Hollow Pines. Call Phil 813-408-1357 Builder available5.9 ACRES includes POND Corner of Livingston and Wallace in Lutz. Build your dream home with your own private 5.9 acres with pond. Grandfather Oaks surround the property. $274,900 Call Cody at 813-909-0712 S.R. 41on Land O Lakes Blvd. 15 ACRES. Call Phil Tamm 813-408-1357Russell Adams R ealty Inc.2502 Land O Lakes Blvd.Corner of Carson R d. & US 41949-3603 www.r u sselladam sreal ty com OUR AGENTS ARE AVAILABLE FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS!Serving the Pasco area for over 40 years! DIABETES AND YOUR FEETThe Medical Center of Trinity, 9330 State Road 54, will offer a seminar on Diabetes and Your Feet: Management of Diabetic Foot Complications May 16 at noon. The guest speaker will be Kyle Moore on the potential effects diabetes can have on the feet and lower extremities, and what can be done to prevent complications. A complimentary light lunch will be served. Admission is free. Reservations are required.For more information, please call (727) 834-5630, or send an email to MedicalCenterTrinity@HCAhealthcare.com.SMOKING CESSATIONOak Hill Hospital, 11307 Cortez Blvd., in Brooksville, will offer the Tools to Quit smoking cessation program May 16 from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Participants can learn to prepare a plan, deal with cravings, and how to cope with physical and emotional symptoms. Four weeks of free patches, gum or lozenges will be available, while supplies last. Registration is required. Call (813) 9291000.GRISWOLD CELEBRATES 10 YEARSThe Tampa Office of Griswold Home Care marked 10 years in business with a series of activities targeted at organizations serving seniors and the disabled. The office awarded grants from the Jean Griswold Foundation to both the Tampa and Pasco County Lighthouses for the Visually Impaired and Blind, and Gulfside Hospice & Pasco Palliative Care. The project theme, Ten Years of Service, Ten Acts of Caring, aligns with both Griswold Home Cares mission to provide quality care for seniors and the disabled, and its late founder Jean Griswolds compassion and empathy that drove her to start the company in 1982. Opening in January 2008, the Tampa office expanded into Pasco County, and now covers clients from Brandon to Hudson and from Thonotosassa to Westchase. For information, please visit GriswoldHomeCare.com.FREE HEARING SCREENINGSMay is Better Hearing Month and JC Audiology, 1519 Dale Mabry Highway in Lutz, will offer free hearing screenings on Fridays throughout the month of May. Dr. Judith L. Reese and Dr. Jennifer Steed will be available for screenings. For information, call (813) 949-1331, or visit JC-Audiology.com.LAURENS KIDS CHARITYLaurens Kids, a statewide organization to prevent childhood sexual abuse through education and awareness, will be the Pasco County Tax Collectors charity of the month. Individuals who have vehicle registrations coming due in May can trade in existing license plates for a Laurens Kids specialty plate. The tags also may be purchased for newly registered vehicles. Those that purchase the specialty tag will be entered into a drawing for a gift card. Cash donations also will be accepted at any of the five tax collector offices. For information, call Greg Giordano at (727) 847-8179, or visit PascoTaxes.com. For information on the nonprofit, visit LaurensKids.org. Ombudsman of the Year COURTESY OF PATRICIA SERIO
HONOR DAY CEREMONYCitizens Concerned for Students will recognize the public middle and high school African-American students who have earned the Honor Roll at least once during the current school year. The annual awards ceremony, Honor Day, will celebrate almost 2,000 students who have earned the achievement on May 12 at 5 p.m., at the Pasco Schools Center for the Arts at Wesley Chapel, 30651 Wells Road. The fifth annual College and Career Fair also will take place at 3 p.m., in the adjacent Wesley Chapel High School gymnasium. The fair will feature schools and career resources, including Florida State University, Pasco-Hernando State College, the United State Coast Guard, St. Petersburg College and more. A voter registration booth also will be available. Both the awards ceremony and fair are free. For more information, you can visit HonorDayPasco.org.TEACHING EXCELLENCE AWARDSThe Bureau of Labor Statistics predicts that by 2024, there will be more than 1.5 million skilled trades job openings as Baby Boomers retire. Harbor Freight Tools for Schools Teaching Excellence will award a combined $1 million in cash prizes to 18 outstanding public high school skilled trades teachers and programs. Three first-place winners each will receive $100,000, with $70,000 going to the high school skilled trades program and $30,000 to the individual teacher or teacher team. The 15 second-place winners each will be awarded $50,000, with $35,000 going to the program and $15,000 to the teacher/team. Applications are open until May 16 and are due July 6. Semifinalists will be announced on Aug. 15, and the firstand second-place winners will be announced on Nov. 15. For information and to register, visit HFTForSchoolsPrize.org.COMMUNITY SERVICE HOURSLifes Treasures Thrift Store, 4910 S. Allen Road in Zephyrhills, is looking for teens age 14 and older to join its team. Students can acquire volunteer hours toward the Florida Bright Futures Scholarship community service requirement, as well as develop their character, add new skills and increase their confidence. For information, contact Anne Ferrell at (813) 357-5321 or firstname.lastname@example.org.EDUCATION ASSESSMENTThirty-five years after A Nation at Risk was released, student achievement is either flat or dropping for many U.S. students, according to the results of the latest National Assessment of Education Progress, known as the Nations Report Card. Scores from the 2017 NAEP administration saw no significant change from the prior 2015 assessment, except for a one-point increase in eighth-grade math scores. The results were as follows: Reading proficiency or above: Fourth grade, 37 percent; Eighth grade, 36 percent Math proficiency or above: Fourth grade, 40 percent; Eighth grade, 34 percent Math proficiency declined in 10 states Florida, in particular, did see unprecedented gains statewide and in two of its largest districts Miami and Duval counties.SCHOOLS HONOREDThe National School Boards Associations National Black Council of School Board Members presented its Recognizing Innovative Strategies in Equity (RISE) Award to Hillsborough County Public Schools during its annual conference. The RISE Award honors a school board for its excellence in policies, practices and strategies that promote and enhance equitable outcomes and career readiness for African-American students. The award is sponsored by McGraw-Hill Education, a learning science company that delivers personalized learning experiences that help students, parents, educators and professionals improve results. For information about the council, visit NSBA.org and click on services. For more on McGraw-Hill, visit MHeducation.com.PASCO-HERNANDO RANKS FOURTHPasco-Hernando State College has been ranked fourth overall best college among 28 state and community colleges by Schools.com. Schools.com evaluated the 28-member institutions in the Florida College System, including traditional community colleges and state colleges that provide bachelor degrees, as well as associate degrees. Floridas efforts to develop a more welltrained and educated workforce have garnered national attention. The statistical methodology used to rank colleges included affordability, graduation rates, transfer rates and student-faculty ratio. PHSC ranked fourth behind Valencia College (Orlando), followed by Eastern Florida State College (Cocoa) and LakeSumter State College (Leesburg), respectively.LOOKING FOR ALUMNI, PHOTOSIndependent Day School/Corbett Prep is turning 50 and is looking for alumni who attended the Independent Day School in Tampa, for an anniversary celebration that will take place Aug. 18. The school is asking for stories and photos from former students who were enrolled anytime between the schools founding in 1968 to present day. To share your memories, help with planning or attend the event, email Lisa Herscovici at email@example.com, or join the Facebook group at Facebook.com/groups/IDS50. Independent Day School changed its name to Corbett Prep in 2012, and is located at 12015 Orange Grove Drive in Carrollwood. For information, call (813) 961-3087. N T NO TI T I ME T A A O T T W T! AST E A/Cwate r h Eergency 24/7Emergency 1 a ear P Ye 12 Y Cash R e ear Labor warr Ye 1 2 up t o a rts warranty Y e bate up to $1200. 0 i v in g our com m 100% Sati s r anty* ear unit repla Ye o 12 Y 0% 0 0* Instantly s faction Guarante e a cement warranty Interest for 18 M o e * & extended o nths *wac 813-99 0 OR N C CAC1816 60 -0561 N ERST O EC0001103 6 47 & CFC1428982CO M .ROSP O NE M 10A CELEBRATE E T A R B E E L E C 81 t o ll C a 135916139 eservtion r r u o y e a k AT m 8am-10 pm O p en Dinner Lu n ch & as t, B r eakf v i n g Ser t s er A l g ift lU t z 81 m im os A o And m t her s w A ll m ot 5 0 Us 41 .F k o c h e c 1 84 5 WWW 13 591 6139 A ble de ss o r dele Ct ill re C eive A s pe C i A And sU n s et rd l -DS.COM o ut the full menu at : FRANKY Basic Wash Wash & Wax Full Detail Home Pressure Washing Also AvailableKeep your car looking great.Call Curtis for Appointment813.347.0502$55.00WASH & WAX $75 Value $65.00 HEADLIGHT RESTORATION up to $100 Value So Glad Youre My Mom savethemanatee.org Adopt-A-Manatee This Mothers Day Share How Much You Care 813-996-1211 4005 Land O Lakes Blvdon U.S. 41 in Land O Lakes Monday Night BUFFET$8.995pm-8:30pm COURTESY OF PASCO COUNTY SCHOOLS Helping disadvantaged students
SELLHOM TO B U Y Y A T A S MA R W A SttJl F orbes h ai l ed in s s a t i v e n e w v no y e sur p r i sed b M E S U Y & ER SELL l W ll Th F p roc e es th is in nn oull b o be Y L HOM an a iv g AP A his Th s i n Bu s N S Ne U al W Th e ll a ca ll a n d w e ll d uces r i sk es tim e a n d a l u e y v et ar e efir s u r b uilt-in nd se ll ers ers v es bu y A CH P PR O TER T eek n ess W orl d W e ws & St ree t J ourna l s SMAR a G iv e us e ed r v ve v o n e s b m o a sa an h t n L i gh -7 8 1 3x p l a e ai n in g Realt y 766 -1 501 p hon e y n b ent D iff e r e r e W www.Li g htnin g 8 1 3 7 6 6 L i gh tnin g g -Realt y .co m 6 .1 5 01 g Rea l t y gg gy FLEXIBIL NIDRA REL GENTLEYOGA MOTHER S DAY D LITY101 TION T WITHYOGA TION CLASS T DONA LAXA FL 33548 ) A A W eg $58 ) (r5 classes for $40NEW STUDENT SPECIAL: 11A Thats my No. 1 priority, taking care of our employees. We need to stay competitive. As they consider budget priorities, commissioners also are facing a Pasco County Sheriffs budget request for a total of about $12.6 million. Of that, about $7.2 million is for operations, with about $5.4 million for the cost of temporary housing for inmates at the overcrowded Land O Lakes Detention Center. The countys 2018 budget came in at about $1.3 billion, with no change to the existing millage rate. The millage rate determines how much the county collects from property taxes. Estimates on new property tax revenues for 2019 have increased slightly. In February, county officials anticipated a 7.5 percent increase of about $13.3 million. The estimate now is for about an 8 percent increase, or $14.2 million. However, once deductions are made for items such as payments for special tax districts, community redevelopment areas, and temporary housing for inmates, the countys portion of new money dips to about $3.7 million. Pasco County Sheriff Chris Noccos operations budget separate from inmates temporary housing is about a 6 percent increase. Thats a smaller increase than the $8.1 million requested in 2018, which paid for raises, equipment and new hires. Nocco brought up the issue of overcrowding at a February workshop with commissioners. In his budget letter to the board on May 1, Nocco puts the blame for the matter on the failure of (the) past County administration. No action in past years was taken to approve a 1,000-bed expansion, estimated at around $128 million. Now, according to Nocco, the county can expect an annual bill of about $9.8 million to pay for temporary housing, until the jail expansion is built. It has now become a burdensome, unfunded liability for the county, Nocco states in his letter, which commissioners didnt receive until after their May 1 workshop. At the February workshop, county commissioners discussed placing bond issues before the voters to pay for the jail expansion, other public safety projects, and libraries. No decision has been made.Current options for inmates temporary housing include transferring some inmates to Seminole County, possibly Hernando County, and installing trailers at the detention center. The cost of a contract with Seminole is estimated at $2.5 million, with another $2.4 million for trailers at the detention center.Pasco County officials expect to receive the final taxable assessed values from the Pasco County Property Appraiser by July 1. Commissioners would then set the millage rate on July 10, and the budget would be finalized in September. The fiscal year for 2019 begins Oct. 1. The swimming facility at the Land O Lakes Recreation Complex, off Collier Parkway, is operating at maximum capacity, prompting the need for a larger facility, Sutek said. Five teams train at the current pool, and the teams from Sunlake and Land O Lakes high schools compete there. Lorin Macdonald, the facilitys head coach, said the new center ideally would have eight 50-meter lanes that can be transferred over to 20 to 22 short-course lanes. The center would be able to accommodate longand short-course competitions, and would give Olympic hopefuls a good place to train, Macdonald said. The facility also would be able to accommodate hundreds of additional swimmers, Sutek said. It also would be able to offer water aerobics, synchronized swimming, scuba lessons and training programs for lifeguards, law enforcement officers and public safety, military and CPR. Practitioners could write prescriptions for aquatic therapy, Sutek said, because the center would have an aquatics therapy room, with a therapy pool. The new facility also would make it possible to attract competitions, Sutek said. Weve already gotten interest in having events here local, state and semi-regional events. We have the capacity to hold up to the Pro Series events. So, well have local high school and local club swim events that host anywhere from 300 to 1,200 swimmers, Sutek said. Local teams currently travel to meets in Largo, South Tampa, St. Petersburg, Clearwater, Fort Myers, Orlando and Stuart, Macdonald said. Plans call for building the facility on land donated by Academy at the Lakes, an independent private school. Academy at the Lakes operates two campuses on Collier Parkway in Land O Lakes, but plans to expand to a third location, off Twenty Mile Road, off State Road 54. The aquatics center would become part of that campus, on land the school purchased from the MacManus family. The high school from Academy at the Lakes will be using the new facility. Promoters are ready to get started on pursuing the swimming complex, as soon as they raise the necessary funds, said Sutek, who is serving as the centers executive director on a strictly volunteer basis. When were at 50 percent (funding), well go through with the design, and start talking about construction budgets and times, so that were ahead of the ballgame when 100 percent costs come in, Sutek said. With this facility, the public will have more use of the pool, all of the time, Sutek said. The facility also would create some job opportunities for lifeguards, coaches and operations staff, Sutek said. The aquatics center will be a nonprofit operation, Sutek said. We will focus on a minimum of two charitable organizations right now. One is the Make-A-Splash. The other is the Special Olympics. Make-A-Splash is part of USA Swimming Foundation. The aquatics center would like to partner with them, to remove the economic barrier that sometimes prevents children from learning how to swim, Macdonald said. A lot of the kids who end up being drowning victims, end up being drowning victims because they come from families who cant afford swim lessons. Its important to us that we start getting the entire community involved in swim lessons, so that everybody can swim and help reduce that drowning rate, she said. We would also give scholarships to kids to participate on our swim teams and to do team travel, she added. Macdonald sees a larger facility as a way to reach more people in the community. We want to make sure they have someplace safe where they can come and swim, somewhere where they have programs that are geared toward making sure the community is water safe, she said. The new facility also would make it possible to attract world-class competitions, Sutek said. Swim coach Robin Hilgenberg is a Special Olympics swimming coach. We want to be able to train more Special Olympics kids of all ages, instead of the handful we have, Sutek said. We would love to host a Special Olympics swim meet, of large magnitude, here in this area. Organizers have shared their plans to the Pasco Economic Development Council and received support, Sutek said. A discussion with Pasco County Commissioner Mike Moore also was positive, he added. Next, proponents will be making the rounds to the countys municipalities and local civic organizations to talk about their vision. Florida, Comelias said. A trail leads through a wildflower meadow, which is near the propertys lake. We want it to be a place where people can come and reflect, think or pray, or just enjoy being out in nature, Comelias said. The open house includes the chance to learn more about biodigesters, which convert food waste into fuel and fertilizer. The gas thats produced can be used to fuel a grill, and the liquid fertilizer it yields can be used in gardens and in hydroponic systems, he said. The fertilizer is so highly concentrated, you can take beach sand, and put that in it, and grow food, he said. Beyond the wildflowers, the site features all sorts of ways to grow fruits, vegetables and herbs. There are hydroponics, aquaponics and traditional garden beds. Students from Academy at the Lakes and Blake High School are involved with the project. Fruits and vegetables being grown at the site include white carrots, strawberries, okra, cabbage, onions, celery, pineapple, tomatoes, Seminole pumpkins, collards, kale, beans, radishes and lettuce. There are all sorts of herbs, as well. And, theres a variety of trees. The project aims to look at using natural approaches and keeping the big picture in mind. The idea is to use systems-thinking when approaching problems, Comelias said. That means being mindful of potential consequences. For instance, If we come up with a solution for fuel, is it going to create a problem for food? Is it going to create a problem for water? he said. The project aims to help others to learn about sustainable practices. We kind of try to do everything in a natural way and help people learn how to do that, Comelias said. For example, we hope to do sustainability summer camp for kids and teach them how to turn 2-liter bottles into hydroponic systems. There are also some visitors there this week, who traveled from Haiti, to learn about practices they can use at home, Comelias said.
12A The 2018 NFL Draft has come and gone, and one athlete from The Laker/Lutz News Coverage area had the privilege of hearing his name called during the three-day event from April 26 to April 28 Gaither High School product Alex McGough. McGough was selected by the Seattle Seahawks in the seventh round (220th overall) as a quarterback out of Florida International University. A four-year starter, the 6-foot-3, 214pound McGough cemented his legacy as FIUs most decorated passer, completing 807-1335 passes (60.4 percent completion rate) for 9,091 yards, 65 touchdowns and 37 interceptions. He also rushed for 535 yards and 16 touchdowns. Last season, he guided FIU to an 8-5 record the programs third-ever winning season and first since 2011 a mark achieved in Butch Davis first season as FIU head coach. I couldnt be happier for Alex, Davis said, in a released statement on McGoughs draft selection. His passion, leadership and performance last year was incredible. He played a huge role in our teams success, and he has absolutely earned this opportunity to play in the NFL. In a post-draft media conference call, McGough said hes beyond grateful to get chosen by the Seahawks, adding hes ready to get to work. Said McGough, I wanted to come into the draft just kind of open-minded, and obviously, whatever happened, happenedThe only thing I could control was the work I put in. Im very happy with what I put in, and Seattle saw that and they took me. Though he didnt earn an invite to the NFL Scouting Combine in March, many NFL draft analysts viewed McGough as a lateround sleeper, spotlighting his physical tools, poise, and red zone accuracy, while also spotlighting his limitations. An ESPN.com draft analysis characterized McGough as a good athlete with a good frame, though his hands (9 1/8 inches) are on the smaller side. His 30:19 touchdown-to-interception ratio over the past two seasons isnt ideal. Seattle brought McGough in for a private workout a few weeks prior to last months draft. During his visit McGough said he developed a connection with quarterbacks coach Dave Canales and came away overall impressed with the organization. Its an organization full of great people, and they want to win bad, McGough said. McGough was one of 13 quarterback prospects taken in this years draft and the first by the Seahawks since Russell Wilson was selected in the third round of the 2012 draft. Besides Wilson, Seattles starting quarterback and a four-time Pro Bowler, the roster includes two other quarterbacks sevenyear veteran Austin Davis and second-year player Stephen Morris. McGough likely will have to beat out one of those backups in training camp and preseason to solidity a roster spot. Im a competitor that wants to win and Ill do everything to win, McGough said. I just want to play football and succeed. Though hes facing a relative uphill battle, McGough is no stranger to perseverance, nor proving doubters wrong. He most recently underwent a full recovery from a broken left collarbone he suffered in the Bad Boy Mowers Gasparilla Bowl in December. And, despite a noteworthy high school career amassing more than 5,100 career passing yards and 52 touchdown passes in four varsity seasons McGough was rather under-looked. He earned just two football scholarship offers (FIU and Colgate University, in upstate New York). He went on to achieve instant success at FIU, setting numerous school passing records and then becoming the programs eighth player to be drafted in its 14-year football history. Meanwhile, McGough joins rare company as just the fifth player from a Hillsborough County high school to be drafted as a quarterback in the last 50 years. The others are Robinsons John Reaves (1972), Letos Gary Huff (), Chamberlains Dean May () and Plants Aaron Murray (2014). (McGough transferred from Wesley Chapel High School to Gaither following his freshman year.) Besides McGough, a handful of other athletes with ties to The Laker/Lutz News coverage area have been given shots with various NFL teams, signing as either priority undrafted free agents or invited tryout players. Each will have an opportunity to stick with their respective teams at rookie minicamps, which run from May 11 through May 14. Heres a closer look at the others:JANARION GRANT, RECEIVER: Baltimore Ravens (mini-camp tryout invitation) COLLEGE: Rutgers University (Piscataway, New Jersey) HIGH SCHOOL: Pasco High School; graduated in 2013When healthy, the 5-foot-9, 177-pound receiver was one of the most electrifying offensive playmakers in college football, chiefly in the return game. But, Grant struggled to stay on the field of late, playing in a combined 11 games the last two seasons, dealing with an ankle injury and other nagging ailments. Despite limited action in 2016 and 2017, Grant became Rutgers alltime kickoff return-yardage leader (2,857 yards) and tied for the NCAA record for combined kick return touchdowns (eight). That skill on special teams perhaps gives him a leg up on other tryout players the Ravens signed. Before college, Grant left a lasting legacy at Pasco High School, where he was a fouryear starter and still holds the county record for most career touchdowns (77) by a skill player. He was also a two-time All-State selection. Also notable, Grant is the grandnephew of Lacoochee native Jim Mudcat Grant, a 14-year MLB veteran and two-time All-Star, who, in 1965 became the first black pitcher to win 20 games in a season in the American League and the first black pitcher to win a World Series game for the American League.JACOB PUGH, LINEBACKER: Seattle Seahawks (priority undrafted free agent) COLLEGE: Florida State University SCHOOLS: Godby High School (Tallahassee); Jefferson County High School (Monticello, Florida); Pasco Middle School (Dade City native)A decorated high school player and highly-touted blue chip prospect who won state championships at two different north Florida programs, the Dade City native never seemed to fully blossom at Florida State, where he posted a combined 108 tackles, 11 tackles for loss, seven sacks and two interceptions across four seasons. Solid numbers, sure, but a bit anticlimactic considering Pugh was named an Under Armour High School All-American and widely viewed as one of the nations top five linebacker prospects in the 2014 recruiting class. Blessed with length, agility and athleticism in a sturdy 6-foot-4, 246-pound frame, Pugh has moldable traits to stick on an NFL roster. Pugh attended Pasco Middle School before his family moved to the Panhandle, where he began, and ended, his prep career. His ties to east Pasco run deep. His uncles, Darren and Troy Hambrick, led Pasco High to the countys only state championship (1992) before spending five years each in the NFL. Hes also related to Pasco High alums Janarion Grant (Rutgers) and Josh Johnson, a former NFL who now plays in the Canadian Football League. Pugh is also cousins with fellow Auburn wide receiver Nate Craig-Myers, a Dade City native who attended Tampa Catholic, where he was one of the most prized football recruits to come out of the Tampa Bay area in years.TREY JOHNSON, DEFENSIVE BACK:Pittsburgh Steelers (priority undrafted free agent) COLLEGE: Villanova University (Villanova, Pennsylvania) HIGH SCHOOL: Steinbrenner High School; graduated in 2013A standout defensive back at a small school in the FCS ranks 45 total tackles, 3.5 tackles for loss, one interception and 13 pass break-ups in 2017 Johnson further landed on NFL scouts radars after showcasing elite athleticism at Villanovas Pro Day in late March. At the sanctioned workout, the 5-foot-11, 177-pound Johnson touched 36 inches in the vertical jump, reached 10-foot8 in the broad jump and posted a sizzling 4.37-second 40-yard dash. Johnson becomes the first Steinbrenner High graduate to sign an NFL contract. There, Johnson earned four varsity letters in football, as well as three in basketball and two in track. He was also inducted into the National Honor Society.SHAHEED SALMON, LINEBACKER:Tampa Bay Buccaneers (mini-camp tryout invitation) COLLEGE: Samford University (Homewood, Alabama) HIGH SCHOOL: Land O Lakes High School; graduated in 2014The 6-foot-2, 232-pound outside linebacker solidified himself as one of the most dominant tacklers in the FCS ranks the last two seasons, racking up a combined 202 tackles, 28.5 tackles for loss, and 5.5 sacks in 2016 and 2017. Though an undrafted player from a lower-level division of college football, a path to the NFL isnt out of the question for Salmon, as more than 150 FCS players made NFL active rosters in 2017. At Land O Lakes, Salmon was a four-year starter and an All-State selection as a senior. He also competed in basketball and track. SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SEND SPORTS NEWS TO KWEISS@LAKERLUTZNEWS.COM CHECKTHIS OUT FILE McGough, other local athletes get NFL shotsPASCO COUNTY ALL-STAR GAMESThe second annual Pasco County All-Star Baseball and Softball Games, presented by the Pasco Fellowship of Christian Athletes, is set for May 12 at noon, at Bishop McLaughlin Catholic High School, 13651 Hays Road in Spring Hill. The showcase features the top senior players from several high schools in FILE COURTESY OF FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY ATHLETICS FILE COURTESY OF VILLANOVA UNIVERSITY ATHLETICSthe county. Tickets are $10; parking is $5. For information, contact Bob Durham at (813) 784-4410 or firstname.lastname@example.org.SUNLAKE HIGH GIRLS BASKETBALL CAMPThe Sunlake High School girls basketball program is hosting a summer camp for girls ages 8 to 14, from June 11 through June 14. Activities and drills include ball handling, skill building stations, game situations, 3-on-3, 5-on-5, shooting and more. Each camp day runs from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For cost and other information, email Reesa Hendrix Pledge at email@example.com.SAINT LEO NAMES ASSISTANT ATHLETIC DIRECTORSaint Leo University announced Erin Bean, a former school employee, to the position of assistant athletic director for external operations. The former Saint Leo employee returns to the school by way of the University of South Florida, where she spent the past three years as the primary contact for its nationally ranked womens basketball team, the mens soccer team, and assisted with the football program.In her new role at Saint Leo, Bean will oversee all aspects of external relations and oversee the athletic communications office.Bean has seven years of experience in collegiate athletics, including experience in all three NCAA Divisions. That includes stints at Tennessee Technological University, the Northeast Conference, and Juniata College.
MAY 9, 2018The LAKER/ INSIDE: Directories, Classifieds, Games & MoreThe LAKER/ Lutz NEWSLutz NEWS B But donÂ’t expect this political analyst to sit on the sidelines for the 2018 Mid-TermsBy B.C. Manionbcmanion@lakelutznews.comWhen Dr. Susan A. MacManus recently headed to the front of Room 128, in the Social Science Building on the University of South Florida campus Â— it was to deliver the final lecture of her 47year teaching career. Her regular students were there, but there were visitors, too Â— former students who wanted to be there to share the moment. MacManus offered her thoughts about the coming Mid-Terms, and when she concluded, she announced: Â“That, my friends, is my last lecture ever,Â” with her voice cracking a bit. One student immediately rushed forward to give MacManus a hug. Another declared: Â“YouÂ’re going to make me cry.Â” Those gathered finished out the period eating pizza and cake, and picking up political buttons, reportersÂ’ notebooks and additional trinkets MacManus had collected along the political trail. Being a teacher was always part of the plan, said MacManus, who grew up in Land OÂ’ Lakes. Â“I knew very, very early that I was going to be a teacher. I loved school. I really enjoyed my teachers. Â“Sanders (Memorial Elementary) had a lot of really good teachers,Â” MacManus said. She graduated at 16 from Pasco High School and initially was a double major, in political science and physical education at Florida State University. It didnÂ’t take long, though, for MacManus to discover that politics were her true passion. She graduated from FSU with a bachelorÂ’s degree in political science and went straight to the University of Michigan for a masterÂ’s degree. She was attracted to its Survey Research Center, and it was there she developed an interest in polling. After that, she landed her first job as an instructor at Valencia Community College. She was 21.AN EARLY INTEREST IN GOVERNMENT FINANCINGWhile teaching at Valencia, she took advantage of a program that allowed her to be paid to go back to school to expand her expertise. She went to FSU where she studied urban planning and political science, under Thomas Dye, who ultimately turned out to be her major professor and mentor. After returning to Valencia, Dye called her out of the blue and offered her the chance to become his research assistant, allowing her to pursue her doctorate at FSU. For her dissertation, MacManus examined the revenue patterns of cities and suburbs across the United States. She coded data for multiple decades for 600-plus cities and suburbs across the country. Â“From the beginning, understanding the financing of state and local governments has been a terrific asset to me as a political scientist,Â” she said. Her first big university job was at the University of Houston, she said. Â“It just was the right fit for me. The city was exploding.Â” Next, she was recruited by Cleveland State, in Cleveland, Ohio, which also was a good fit professionally and personally. Her sister, Lou, and her brother, Cameron, were both practicing medicine there and both had young children Â— allowing MacManus to bond with her nieces and nephews from their infancy. After four years in Cleveland, she returned to Land OÂ’ Lakes. Â“I had left home when I was 16,Â” she said. Â“Basically, I hadnÂ’t been able to experience rich time with my parents.Â” Coming back to the community where she grew up gave her a chance to work at USF, learn about the familyÂ’s citrus business, and to help her mom write two local history books about Lutz and Land OÂ’ Lakes. Â“I look back on it, and it all fits together,Â” she said. Beyond her influence on students, MacManus also became widely known for her deep knowledge of Florida and national politics. During the 1990s, she began providing political analysis for News Channel 8. That started at the encouragement of Bill Ratliff, who had interviewed her for his political show and told her: Â“You ought to think about doing this. YouÂ’re good at it because you can talk to everyday people.Â” MacManus replied: Â“Well, IÂ’m a country girl, you know.Â” She agreed to give it a try, if Ratliff would show her the ropes. She went on to become part of the television stationÂ’s coverage team for national political conventions, presidential debates and inaugurations. And, for decades, she has been a prolific speaker providing her insights to hundreds of civic groups, statewide associations, political and government groups. Beyond that, she has frequently shared her knowledge in television, radio and newspaper interviews. She also provided analysis of political conventions during the past two presidential elections, and coverage of the 2016 presidential election for The Laker/Lutz News. Those experiences of providing political analysis for the media and speaking before myriad groups required her to stay informed, she said. Â“ItÂ’s absolutely made me keep on top of things. It made me a far, far better teacher,Â” she said. The connections she made were invaluable, too. Â“I cannot tell you how many internships and jobs that my students have gotten as a consequence of people I have met, on both sides of the political aisle, at major political events,Â” she said. Â“You donÂ’t get those kinds of opportunities for students, sitting in your office.Â”HASHING OUT OPPOSING VIEWSMacManus believes her personal background prepared her for her future career. Â“I grew up with differences of opinion about politics and lots of family bantering, especially at our large-extended family events. Â“But, when it was time to eat and have fun, that was put aside. Â“That has been one of the greatest gifts I was given Â— for being an analyst Â— was growing up in that kind of environment. I donÂ’t get to the point where I canÂ’t talk to somebody because they think differently,Â” she said. She praised her last crop of students at USF for being able to hold widely divergent views, while maintaining civility. ItÂ’s an art, she fears, thatÂ’s being lost in society today. Communication has changed, too. Â“Candidates and parties, and everyone else, you have to go to multiple platforms,Â” MacManus said. Â“You cannot any longer rely upon one source of information.Â” As she was winding up her final class, she paused to thank her students. Â“IÂ’ve learned far more from you than youÂ’ve learned from me. Your generation is the most interesting one weÂ’ve had, in a very long time,Â” she said. Â“Thank you for being a wonderful, wonderful class,Â” MacManus said. Â“I couldnÂ’t ask for a better end to my career than you all. Thank you.Â” What people are saying about Dr. Susan A. MacManusDr. Judy Genshaft, president of the University of South Florida, and Dr. Liana Fernandez Fox spoke during a retirement reception for Dr. Susan A. MacManus at the University Club of Tampa. During the event, sponsored by USF Women in Leadership & Philanthropy, the women offered these comments Â— made by others Â— to honor MacManus: Â Â“Besides my parents, no one has had as much impact on me as Dr. MacManus. She is an incredible teacher. She has a story about everything, and is so generously willing and giving of her time and knowledge to students who want to work.Â” Â— Anthony Cilluffo, former research assistant for MacManus and current research associate with the Pew Research Center in Washington D.C.Â Â“Susan is as much of an institution in Florida politics, as ambitious candidates embarrassing themselves at the Possum Festival, or sipping Cuban coffee in Little Havana. Besides the sheer depth of her knowledge, she happens to be one of the nicest people on the political scene.Â” Â— Adam Smith, the Tampa Bay Times political editorÂ Â“The views of Susan MacManus have always been welcomed, eagerly sought Â— about both Florida politics and national politics. Susan is a gifted academic, whose work my own team has cited many times. What makes Susan even more special is her remarkable ability to translate her work, as well as her colleaguesÂ’ findings, for the benefit of the news media and the general public. A keen observer of the political scene for decades, Susan will, no doubt, be called upon frequently in retirement. We continue to need her voice.Â”Â— Dr. Larry Sabato, founder and director of the University of Virginia Center for Politics. SusanÂ’s Four FsDr. Susan A. MacManus never got an F in anything, except for Home Ec, according to her sister, Lou MacManus, who spoke at SusanÂ’s retirement reception at the University Club of Tampa, on the 38th floor of One Tampa City Center. She said these are the four Fs that have been a constant in SusanÂ’s life: Family, friends, faith and fun. The reception reflected that. Some former students drove down from Gainesville. Another former student flew in from Washington D.C. Her best friend traveled from Michigan. Her cousins came from Land OÂ’ Lakes. And, scores of others were there, too, to celebrate SusanÂ’s accomplishments. Lou ribbed her older sister, sharing littleknown details about her Â— including SusanÂ’s fascination for insects when she was young and her runner-up finish a Pasco County beauty pageant. (Actually just in the top 10, Susan says). University of South Florida President Judy Genshaft praised SusanÂ’s academic contributions. Genshaft also noted: Â“I would venture to say that Susan is among the most sought-after political analysts in the country.Â” The room was decorated with photographs of Susan pictured with prominent political figures, and all sorts of political buttons on display. There was even a polling booth, from the 2000 presidential election Â— the year of the infamous Â“hanging chad.Â” SusanÂ’s long-time friend, Dr. Liana Fernandez Fox, said the party was exactly SusanÂ’s kind of celebratory gathering. Â“We filled this room with family and friends, good friends Â— and, with mementoes of SusanÂ’s fabulous and fun career, of educating students, voters and the media,Â” Fox said. Some 2018 Mid-Term insightsDr. Susan A. MacManus, distinguished professor of political science, offered these observations during her final lecture at the University of South Florida:Â Lawyers will be busy.Â“This is going to be a very litigious, contentious election. Lawyers are going make a lot of money this election cycle because youÂ’re going to have a lot of voting rightsÂ’ issues being litigated.Â”Â The ballot will be crowded.Â“WeÂ’ve got everything under the sun, up for election this time.Â” Besides U.S. Senate and Governor, Floridians will be choosing congressional representatives, state lawmakers and local elected officials. ThereÂ’s 13 proposed constitutional amendments, too.Â Lots of new faces will be on the political scene.Â“WeÂ’re already seeing a record number of new people who have never run before filing to run for office in Florida, at every level.Â”Â A coming Blue Wave?Â“As an analyst, IÂ’m not seeing it yet. It could happen, but itÂ’s not there yet.Â”Â Expect a close finish.Â“The last four elections, two governors, two presidential Â— 1 percent margin of victory for the winner. It doesnÂ’t get any better than that.Â”USF Professor Susan A. MacManus retiresB.C. MANIONDr. Susan A. MacManus, known nationally for her knowledge of Florida and national politics, stands near her home in Land OÂ Lakes. FILEDr. Susan A. MacManus stands in front of a bus parked at the first 2016 presidential debate. The bus is touting CNNÂs coverage of the 2016 race for president between Donald J. Trump and Hillary Rodham Clinton. B.C. MANIONDr. Susan A. MacManus has amassed a large collection of political buttons while covering the campaign trail as a political analyst. Some were on display during her recent retirement reception.
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ULTI M ATE SUMMER CAMP The LAKER/ Lutz NEWS OVER 60,000 READERS WEEKLY! Ads start at just $50 per week!CALL RACHEL FOR CURRENT SPECIALS & TO RESERVE YOUR SPOT TODAY! 813-909-2800 ULTI M ATE SUMMER CAMPTHE GO-TO GUIDE FOR YOUR KIDS SUMMER ACTIVITIES! The LAKER Lutz NEWS tion: s a e & Registr ochur A SUMMERD AY YC AMP & Academy at the Lakes 2331 Co More than 60 day ca m PLUS K-8 noncredit & High S Br om.cestthelak a e e me me 8 1 01 LOOHCS R ER ME MM UM SU & P MP AM C Y AY D A A M S U M M 20 2 & SUMMER SCHOOL llier Parkway Land O Lak es m ps to choose from S chool for-credit classesPreK3 Grade 12 E 0 Su S Su Su um um mm mm m m er er r a a a a t t th th h h La La La La Lak ak k k er a th Lak s ummer h w TS S AR TIAL MAR 8 19247 N L u y wr Lo s to M OS I an d Movies, m es n S e lf D e f ense & .Keikoshin.com/Lutz www S UMMER CAM P 8 13-948-1067 FL Lutz, y, Dale Mabr N u tz Lake Crossing y & More! the Ice Rink, ark Zoo, P ield Exciting Fw! alentSho Ta d a echniques! Te & St ranger D anger T T www.LakerLutzNews.com May 9, 20183B What a beauty! PET PAWS L L O O C C A A L L W W I I L L D D L L I I F F E E Register for a Rockin New World Each Week WEEKS! EEKS O O OUR CHOOSE Y Y OUR t s i g e R oncultur LandO Lakes , 8 1 3 9 4 8 9 55 6 2731 Collier Parkway discove r on cultur .com y. www Land O Lakes .krkcollierpkwy o R a r o f r e t e ,cr r e,curiosity r how Kids R K e cr y, r e, curiosity w e N n i k c o eativityandcom K ids Rocks the W eativity and com c a E d l r o W w .Letyou mmunity o rl d thi s su m m Wo Let you y. mmunity W k e e W h c urchild m er! ur child SPONSORED PET ADOPTIONSThe Hillsborough County Pet Resource Center, 440 N. Falkenburg Road in Tampa, received a $2,000 donation, to sponsor the adoptions of 100 dogs or cats. The woman, who asked to remain anonymous, said she wanted to bring attention to the reality that there are numerous pets in need of a healthy, happy home. The donation will cover the $20 cost for pets that have already been vaccinated, registered, microchipped, and spayed or neutered. For more information, call (813) 7445660.$20 ADOPTIONSPasco County Animal Services, 19640 Dogpatch Lane in Land O Lakes is offering $20 adoption specials for the month of May. All dogs and cats are vaccinated, microchipped, spayed/neutered and heartworm/FIV tested at the time they leave the shelter. The promotion excludes puppies and kittens age 6 months and younger, and adult dogs less than 25 pounds. For information, call (813) 929-1212.ADOPTERS NEEDEDThe dog kennels at Hillsborough Countys Pet Resource Center, 440 N. Falkenburg Road in Tampa, are full of pets that need a loving family to give them a second chance. The center is an open-admission shelter and is at 99 percent capacity. There are more than 250 dogs available for adoption. Many are ready-to-go, which means the dog can be adopted and taken home the same day for $20. All pets are vaccinated, microchipped, registered and have been spayed or neutered. The shelter is open Tuesday through Sunday from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. For information, call (813) 744-5660.DOG DAY AFTERNOONAsturia, located off State Road 54 just west of the Suncoast Parkway in Land O Lakes, will host Dog Day Afternoon May 19 from noon to 5 p.m. Dog lovers can sit, stay and play with their pets, and kids can visit the bounce house and slide. There also will be face painting, a balloon artist, door prizes, live music and food trucks that will offer ap-PET-tizers. More than a dozen pet-friendly exhibitors will be at the event, including local veterinarians, pet stores and groomers. Exhibit space is still available for $50, which will be donated to Vets4Pets. For information, call Carla Luigs at (904) 810-0500 or David Weekly Homes at (813) 422-6166.SHARE YOUR PET NEWSIf you have pet news about adoptions, walks or other events for pet owners and their pets, you can let us know by sending us an email. We just need the basics: who, what, when, where and why. The information should be submitted two weeks prior to the desired publication date. We also need a contact name and number, in case we have questions. There is no guarantee of publication, but we consider each item we receive. If youd like to make a submission, send it to firstname.lastname@example.org.
THE MAIN INGREDIENT OPENSThe Main Ingredient opened at the corner of State Road 54 and Collier Parkway, behind the new 7-Eleven convenience store. The specialty food store offers bulk food bins of organic, vegan, gluten-free and paleo foods. Other items include specialty tea leaves, fresh roasted coffee beans, specially blended spices and rubs, infused olive oils and balsamic vinaigrette. Customers can scoop and weigh as much or as little as they want. Hours are Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., and Sunday from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. The store is family-owned and operated.DICKEYS BARBECUE OPENSDickeys Barbecue Pit opened April 30 at 23048 State Road 54, Suite 505, in Lutz. Franchise owner is local entrepreneur Sunny Patel, according to a news release from the Dallas-based, Dickeys Barbecue Restaurants Inc. World War II veteran Travis Dickey opened the first Dickeys Barbecue in Dallas, Texas in 1941. To celebrate the grand opening, Dickeys Barbecue will offer four weeks of specials and giveaways on the following days: Thursdays: A free Big Yellow Cup with free refills all day Fridays: All first responders in uniform will receive a 50 percent discount. Guests also can make donations to Dickeys charitable foundation Barbecue, Boots & Badges. Saturdays: $2 pulled pork sandwiches from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sundays: Guests receive one free Kids Meal with each $10 adult purchase. Hours are 11 a.m. to 9 p.m., seven days a week. For information, call (813) 406-5259.SCRUB-A-DUB BIN CLEANING OPENSScrub-A-Dub Bin Cleaning opened recently at 27027 Fordham Drive in Wesley Chapel. The business offers a monthly service of scrubbing clean residential trash and recycling bins at curbside. Scrub-A-Dub uses eco-friendly, biodegradable disinfectants and deodorizers. A specially equipped truck will reclaim the dirty water used to clean the bins, so there is no runoff. Waste water is then disposed of at a waste water treatment facility. For more information, please contact owner Jennifer Trudel at (844) 727-8229 or email@example.com, or visit ScrubaDubBinCleaning.com. PLANET SMOOTHIE OPENSPlanet Smoothie opened at 1941 Bruce B. Downs Blvd., in The Shoppes at New Tampa plaza in Wesley Chapel. The new fruit smoothie shop, a franchise operation, is part of the national Planet Smoothie brand. It is across from The Shops at Wiregrass. The first shop opened in Atlanta in 1995. Planet Smoothies headquarters are in Arizona. For more information, contact Insiya Choilawala at (386) 538-6006.FREE BUSINESS SEMINARSCORE will host a free business seminar, How to Really Start Your Own Business May 10 from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., at the New River Library, 34043 State Road 54 in Zephyrhills. The seminar will cover the idea, testing and protecting the idea, finding good people, how to structure your business, cash flow and more. Seating is limited. To register, please visit PascoHernando.score.org. For more information, email Score439@verizon.net.NORTH TAMPA LUNCHEONThe North Tampa Chamber of Commerce will have its May 2018 Momentum Thursday on May 10 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at Brookdale of Lutz, 414 Chapman Road. For early bird registration, please RSVP online with credit card at NorthTampaChamber.com or by email to the chamber at Contact@northtampachamber.com by 5 p.m. May 9, at the discounted rate of $15 (whether you eat or not). After that date, the cost is $20 (whether you eat or not), payable at the door by cash, check or credit card. For information, call the chamber at (813) 563-0180.BACKYARD POOL SUPPLIES OPENINGBackyard Pool Supplies will have a grand opening and ribbon cutting May 10 from 10 a.m. to noon, at 6417 County Line Road, Suite 103, in Tampa. The store is on the southwest corner of Bruce B. Downs Boulevard, between Winn Dixie and LA Fitness. Refreshments will be served. For information, email Charlene Kutzan at firstname.lastname@example.org.CHAMBER GRAND OPENINGThe North Tampa Bay Chamber of Commerce will have its grand opening and ribbon cutting May 10 from 4:30 p.m. to 7 p.m., at 1868 Highland Oaks Blvd., Suite A, in Lutz. There will be hors d oeuvres, an office tour, networking and a cash bar. Please RSVP to the chamber at (813) 9948534, or email Grace Martin at email@example.com. CLEANING SERVICE Bella CasaCleaning Service Commercial & Residental CleaningCleaning done by Owner Free Estim ates No Contracts R equired Bonded 35 yrs experience O pen 24hrs/7 D ays a w eek Licensed & Insured 20%OFF First Time CleaningMust present coupon. Not to be combined with any other of fers. 727.485.5736 727.372.1072 Support your local small businesses! 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ROOFINGImperial Roofing Contractor, Inc. Licensed Insured State Cert. #CCC 029597 FREE ESTIMATES Call Ron, Chris, Ronnie & Jason 813-996-2773 81 3 R EPAI R Print I Re m Servi On-s it Pr i nter s CO MME R PRINTER 3R & D T ec h v e n m a n ce t e d s C RC I A AIR PA REP A L S ERVI C E S C op i ers, & Fax Mac hi nes di a g nost i cs and re p a ir contracts n u f acture d toner cartr idg es n tor y mana g emen t h su pp ort ava i lable D octor M D & MAINTENAN CE 748-435 4 T I n v COFFEE SOCIALThe North Tampa Bay Chamber of Commerce will have its Monthly Coffee Social on May 15 from 8 a.m. to 9 a.m., at Buttermilk Provisions, 2653 Bruce B. Downs Blvd., in Wesley Chapel. This is a no agenda event with time for social networking. For information, call Grace Martin at the chamber at (813) 994-8534.DISCOVERY VILLAGE OPEN HOUSE AND ANNIVERSARYDiscovery Village at Tampa Palms will have its one-year open house anniversary May 16 from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m., at 17470 Brooksdale Trace Court in New Tampa. 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