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JULY 26-29, 2014 50 Cents TABLE OF CONTENTS A Halifax Media paper read by 10,450 people every week FACEBOOK Find us at www. facebook.com/ crestviewbulletin TWITTER Follow us at twitter.com/ cnbulletin INSTAGRAM Follow us at crestview bulletin Crestview High principal shares academic vision By RANDY DICKSON 682-6524 | @BigRandle email@example.com m Editors Note: This is the rst article in a twopart series featuring new Crestview High School Principal Dexter Day. In this issue, Day discusses his academic vision for Crestview athletes. He will address athletics in the July 30-Aug. 1 edition. CRESTVIEW First-year Crestview High School Principal Dexter Days face lights up and his voice lls with excitement when he talks of his vision for the school and its athletic program. Day is no stranger to the school or Bulldog athletics. He is a 1978 Crestview High graduate and was a star baseball and football player for the Bulldogs. His siblings attended Crestview, as did his daughters. Drawing from his experiences, Day said expectations start in the classroom for the estimated 35-40 percent of CHS students involved in sports. ACADEMICS FIRST ... All athletes are studentathletes, Day said. You have to look at the name student-athlete academics rst, athletics second. I dont know what percent, but I would say almost 97 or 98 percent of athletes end their careers at high school, and the academic or job world comes in after that. When you look at the student-athlete, we have to prepare our studentathletes to go to the next level academically and athletically. Todays classroom lessons will sustain students long after high school, Day said. The academic piece will springboard them into the job world, whether they are a welder or an electrician or they go to college to be electrical engineers. MAKING THE GRADE Student-athletes wont just be expected to make the grades needed to stay athletically eligible. Day has a plan to ensure academic casualties among athletes stay minimal to non-existent. If they carry a GPA that is between a 2.0 and a 2.5, they are required to go to tutoring two days a week until they can get that GPA over 2.5. That, in itself, will remedy a lot of problems academically and it will hold them accountable. It holds them accountable, and there has to be accountability for them to do the academics because thats the most important piece. Theyve got to take ownership into the academic piece. That has got to be our primary focus. That doesnt take away from athletics, Day said, but he knows that sports are temporary. Nobody knows the athletic piece more than I do and how important it is, how much fun it is, he said. When I got my athletic scholarship (to play baseball at William Carey College) it literally took me around the world because I got to leave Crestview. I got to work with the Rotary Club and it took me to India and I got to see Canada playing minor league baseball. But the fellow sitting in front of you today is the academic piece. Its academic before athletics. Its got to be. COACHES ROLE IN ACADEMICS As a former athlete and coach, Day understands the impact coaches have on student-athletes lives. Weve got to, as coaches, let them know if you are a dummy in the classroom you are a dummy on the eld, Day said. You have got to learn in the classroom before you can learn out there. If you cant do it in the classroom you arent going to be able to do it on the eld. If they see us showing the importance of academics, they are going to buy it. But if we dont show it, they are going to go, Coach dont think its right, lets get out of BAREFIELDS, A2 www .De st in Su nr ise Marine .c om 850 .2 43 .0 41 4 NE W 20 14 BO AT S SOL D AT DE AL ER IN VO ICE SA LE EN DS AU GU ST 15 TH www.crestviewbulletin.com OKALOOSA, A2 GOVERNMENT, A3 FAITH, A4 Teen: Communitys support of cousin phenomenal Hotspot map, road rally among ideas for centennial celebration Republicans plan candidate forum in Crestview Churches set community service camp Tentative millage unchanged By BRIAN HUGHES 682-6524 | @cnbBrian firstname.lastname@example.org CRESTVIEW City Council members have left unchanged the millage rate they raised last year to 5.8466. City leaders, as in past years, expressed hope that they could lower the rate during the budgeting process. Upon the July 1 receipt of the Okaloosa County tax assessors property values certi cation, the council had 35 days to set a tentative millage and budget hearing dates, City Clerk Betsy Roy said. This number can always be lowered, but when we set it, it cannot be raised, Roy said. The city might have a $68,700 revenue increase by leaving the millage rate unchanged, according to materials that Roy distributed. Reducing the millage without cutting spending would lower income by as much as $442,736 under a .50 percent reduction to 5.3466 mills. The council is considering levying a re assessment fee on all city residences and businesses. Some city leaders will only support the proposal if it means reducing the millage rate; one mill is $1 of tax per thousand dollars of taxable property value. Other council members want to retain the current millage rate and use the extra revenue for future re department needs, such as new equipment. 2014-15 budgeting begins Band uniform drive kicks off $90,000 would out t Big Red Machine with new uniforms By BRIAN HUGHES Arts Editor email@example.com CRESTVIEW The countys premier, award-winning marching band wants to look even sharper when members hit Main Street, Jack Foster Stadium eld, or state and regional competitions. Toward that goal, the Crestview High School band launched a fund-raising drive this week with a $90,000 goal to purchase 300 new uniforms. The bands current 10-year-old uniforms have about reached the end of their lives; each has been worn for hundreds of miles of marching under all sorts of weather, band director Jody Dunn said. When Band Boosters President David Williams entered the band room Thursday afternoon, he brought three local business supporters who presented an oversized $3,000 check for the uniform fund. The check, presented by repreWANT TO GO? The Crestview City Council will conduct public hearings for the 2014-15 scal year budget at 5:30 p.m. Sept. 9 and 23 at city hall. Tentative budget workshops are 5:30 p.m. Aug. 4, 7 and 18, and 8 a.m. Aug. 20. Baker, Crestview, Laurel Hill and Milligan vie for the honor Editors Note: This is the second part of a monthly, in-depth series exploring Okaloosa Countys history. The News Bulletin will honor the countys centennial celebration with similar features leading up to the 2015 celebration. By BRIAN HUGHES 682-6524 | @cnbBrian firstname.lastname@example.org CRESTVIEW Okaloosa County of cially formed with a June 3, 1915 state Legislature vote following much heated discussion. But itd be two more years before a county seat was chosen. Santa Rosa County state Sen. R.A. McGreachy, who put up a tough ght against dividing his county, almost derailed efforts by Sen. W.A. Bill Mapoles, a LauDay: student comes before athlete RANDY DICKSON | News Bulletin Crestview High School Principal Dexter Day says he understands the importance of academics for student-athletes. Long after athletic trophies tarnish, classroom lessons will continue to provide for one-time athletes, he said. See DAY A6 Community . . . . A2 Government . . . A3 Faith . . . . . . A4 Business . . . . . A5 Law Enforcement . . A6 Classi eds . . . . A7 100 YEARS OF OKALOOSA 19152015 See BAND A6 See HISTORY A8 39th Year, Number 60
By BRIAN HUGHES 682-6524 | @cnbBrian email@example.com CRESTVIEW County wide geocaching, a road rally and TV history shorts are among ideas consid ered for Okaloosa Coun tys 2015 Centennial. We have so many wonderful experiences in Okaloosa County, public information ofcer Kathy Newby said during the last Friends of the Crest ivew Public Library meet ing. Were not going to re-create the wheel. We are gathering information on those events and things we already have: festivals, parades, museums and all of that. Ideas include: creating a map of Okaloosas city, state and county parks, mu seums, historic sites and places of interest; organiz ing an Experience Oka loosa Road Rally, with par ticipants receiving stamps on a passport or nding clues as proof of visiting each site and a geotour with an accompanying geocache hunt, Newby said. The county Parks Department already has a geocache trail, with a link for geocache fans on the departments website. Other ideas include 100 Minutes of History TV spots similar to the Bicentennial Minutes broadcast during the na tions 200th birthday. One Hundred Miles of History, another idea broached during brain storming sessions, would be a map participants fol low to signicant sites in the countys history. Two photo-lled coun ty history books are also in the works, with one published by the North Okaloosa Heritage Association and the Baker Block Museum, and one published by the Crestview News Bulletin, the Northwest Florida Daily News and the Destin Log. 30 3 Gl en Av en ue Va lp ar ai so 85 038 921 25 co mp as sr os ev alp .c om | fa ce boo k. com /c om pa ss ros ev alp NE W ME NU NE W CH EF e Do ct or Wi ll Se e Yo u No w. M D S B Bo ar d ce rt i ed de rm atol og is t an d Am er ic an Ac ad em y of De rm atol og y fe ll ow Dr Be al s un der st an ds th at ev er y pa ti en t ha s di er en t ne ed s an d re qu ir e un iqu e ca re An es ta bl is he d pe rso na l re la ti on sh ip wi th ea ch pa ti en t is wh at ma k es De rm ato lo gy Su rg er y Ce nt er di er en t fr om ot he r der ma tol og is ts Sk ill ed in su rg ic al der ma to lo gy ge ne ra l an d pe di at ri c der ma to lo gy an d co sme ti c de rm at ol og y, Dr Be al s is de di ca te d to he lp in g yo u ke ep yo ur sk in he al th y an d be au ti fu l wi th th e hi gh es t le ve l of der ma to lo gi c pa ti en t se rv ic es po ss ible Mo der n me di ci ne Ol d fa sh io ne d ca re 85 089 7-7 54 6 De rm at o lo gy Surg Cen te r. co m No w ac ce pt in g ne w pa ti en ts MILI TA RY $ 34 (+T AX ) e Ar ea s Ne wes t & Be st Go lf Co ur se . 850-520-4670 Teen: Communitys support for cousin phenomenal By MATTHEW BROWN 682-6524 | @cnbMatthew firstname.lastname@example.org CRESTVIEW Micah Brannon knows rsthand what its like when the community rallies for a common cause. The 14-year-olds cous in, Drew Bareeld, is re covering from a June 28 boating accident, an ap parent hit-and-run that the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission is still investigating. A boat propeller hit the 12-yearold while he snorkeled in shallow water off Walton Countys Choctaw Beach. Meanwhile, countless North Okaloosa residents have supported the family by organizing fundraisers, donating money, wear ing T-shirts or wristbands, or simply changing their Facebook prole picture to a graphic that states, #prayfordrew. The Bareelds will re ceive more support during a 3:30 p.m. check presenta tion Tuesday at the McDon alds fast food restaurant on North Ferdon Boulevard in Crestview. The restaurants owners, Costa Enterprises, will announce how much they raised after agreeing to donate 20 percent of last Mondays 4-8 p.m. sales. Emmanuel Baptist Church youths called the benet McDrew Night. Its phenomenal see ing all of the support be hind the family, Micah said. Just seeing all of the people wearing the T-shirts supporting Drew (and) no body told them to; its just great. Drews sister, Savan nah, who joined Micah and cousin, Moriah, for the McDonalds benet, also expressed appreciation. This is so humbling, to see all of these people sup porting him, she said. My family feels so blessed. Dennis Ealy, area super visor for Costa Enterprises, said many thanked him for the fundraiser. However, its really not needed, because this is something that we really want to do, he said. PHO T O S BY MATT H EW B R O WN | News Bulletin Dailah Catherine Wade, 13, serves drinks for customers during McDrew Night. The Crestview fast food restaurants owners are donating 20 percent of Mondays 4-8 p.m. sales to Drew Bareelds family. Fast food restaurants owners schedule check presentation HOW TO HELP Fundraisers for Drew Bareeld, a 12-year-old recovering from a June 28 boating accident, are as follows: Chill, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. July 26: 20 percent of yogurt sales at 2218 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, will benet the Bareelds. Gordon Martial Arts, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Aug. 2: The West Oakdale Avenue parking lot in Crestview will facilitate numerous vendors. Bring booth supplies such as a tent, tables and chairs. Details: 682-5214. Half Boston butts are available; call Mercedes Jones, 826-2014, to order 10to 14pound roasts. Payment is due Aug. 5; pickup tentatively is Aug. 8 and 9. Pick-up sites will be in Crestview, Laurel Hill, Milton, and possibly Niceville and Destin. BBVA Compass Banks Drew Bareeld Donation Account is accepting contributions. Paypal users can send monetary donations to email@example.com. Micah Brannon, 14 holding a sign Monday to attract motorists to the North Ferdon Boulevard McDonalds in Crestview says she appreciates the communitys support for Drew Bareeld, her 12-year-old cousin. Just seeing all of the people wearing the T-shirts supporting Drew ... nobody told them to; its just great. Hotspot map, road rally, geohunt among centennial ideas WANT TO HELP? Okaloosa County ofcials welcome suggestions for events and activities celebrating the countys 2015 centennial. Send ideas to county public information ofcer Kathy Newby, 6517515, knewby@ co.okaloosa..us; or Crestview Mayor David Cadle, 6823812, davidcadle@ cityofcrestview.org. KATHY NEWBY Okaloosa County Public Information Ofcer COMMUNITY www.crestviewbulletin.com July 26-29, 2014 Page A2
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FAITH www.crestviewbulletin.com July 26-29, 2014 200 YOUTHS, 8 WORK SITES & 1 MISSION: MATCH DEEDS WITH FAITH By MATTHEW BROWN 682-6524 | @cnbMatthew email@example.com m BAKER Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church and Shady Grove Assembly of God youth groups plan to match their faith with deeds next week. Members along with volunteers from Mount Repose Baptist Church in Miami, Ohio, and West Haven Baptist Church in Knoxville, Tenn. plan to Do Something, and help the community in the process. 200 youth and adult church members working at eight residential work sites will repair Baker homes and minister to residents during the weeklong Do Something camp. Members, under adult and volunteer contractors supervision, will dig drainage ditches and perform painting and roof work, among other construction projects. Materials have already been provided through previous church fundraisers, event organizers said. In addition, youths will present backyard bible clubs for children in the community. Baker School will provide the volunteers lodging throughout the camp, which will also feature a guest speaker and ministry from a Christian band. I think this an awesome image of the body of Christ: for all of us to come together on this (project), said event organizer Justin Douglas, Pilgrim Rests youth pastor. Shady Groves 12member youth team also looks forward to camp, Brandon McMackin, the churchs youth pastor, said. They are chomping at the bits to get in the community and do something, he said. And to do it again. We are already planning on doing this next year, McMackin said. We plan on getting more churches involved. I think this an awesome image of the body of Christ: for all of us to come together on this (project). Justin Douglas, youth pastor, Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church Ne w ad dress: 638 Nor th Fe rdon Blvd. Crestvie w, FL (acr oss fr om Do llar Tr ee) There s no place lik e the present! We Mo ve d! We r e co ming to YO U so yo u don t ha ve to co me to US! Sa me gr ea t cust omer ser vic e and super ior new s co ve ra ge just a di er en t loca tion. NEWS INFORMATION If you have a concern or comment about the Crestview News Bulletins coverage, please call 682-6524. PUBLISHER Skip Foster firstname.lastname@example.org EDITOR Thomas Boni email@example.com OFFICE STAFF Dawn Barnes .................. receptionist firstname.lastname@example.org Cristina Splawn .. circulation assistant email@example.com ADVERTISING INFORMATION Melissa Tedder ........... ad consultant firstname.lastname@example.org Sherrie Stanley ..... media consultant email@example.com David Dimon media sales consultant firstname.lastname@example.org EDITORIAL Brian Hughes ....................... reporter Arts & entertainment editor email@example.com Matthew Brown ................... reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Randy Dickson ............. sports editor email@example.com Renee Bell ............. editorial assistant firstname.lastname@example.org LEGAL ADVERTISING email@example.com MAIN OFFICE FAX NUMBER 850-682-2246 The Crestview News Bulletin is published each Wednesday and Saturday by Halifax Media Group, at 638 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536. Periodical postage paid at Crestview, Florida. POSTMASTER: Please send address change to 638 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536. All material herein is property of the Crestview News Bulletin. USPS Number 010-209 638 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536 To report news, for information, subscriptions and advertising, call 682-6524. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN COUNTY 13 weeks .................................... $9.45 26 weeks ................................... $17.85 52 weeks .................................. $32.76 OUT OF COUNTY 13 weeks .................................. $14.70 26 weeks .................................. $23.10 52 weeks .................................. $38.01 Home delivery subscriptions may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions. Ask your advertising representative about our Color by the Inch Program and Customer Appreciation Sale ADVERTISE IN THE NEWS BULLETIN 850-682-6524 Page A4 By MATTHEW BROWN 682-6524 | @cnbMatthew firstname.lastname@example.org m CRESTVIEW Crestview Orphan Care has almost $500 in additional funding after a waterlled day of fun at Emmanuel Baptist Church. More than 100 children enjoyed two in atable water slides during the Kids Big Splash Day, a Wednesday bene t at the church. Baker resident Dr. Mary Starr Carter said getting her children, Sarah Grace and Joshua, to the event was easy. What kid wouldnt want to do this all day? she asked as she watched her 4-year-old son take numerous trips down the water slides. Still, Carter didnt lose sight of the real cause. Funds raised will bene t the churchs adoption fund, which provides grants to church members looking to adopt a child. The greater purpose is to help (the church) raise money, she said. Ive noticed that this church is big into helping parents with adoption, because we know how expensive that is. Parents likely will get more help next year, based on this weeks events. I think we will be doing this again, especially in the summertime, said Justin Wyatt, the churchs pastor of worship and missions. YARD SALE FUNDRAISER: 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. July 26, Milligan Assembly of God, 5408 U.S. Highway 4, Baker. Bene ts summer camp for churchs students. Details: the Rev. Jesse Jernigan, 537-4945; or www. MilliganAssembly.com/yardsale. VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL: 6-8:30 p.m., July 28 to Aug. 1, Central Baptist Church, 951 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview. For ages 3 and up through sixth grade. As special agents at Agency D3, participants will examine eyewitness reports, physical proof and biblical accounts to uncover the truth about who Jesus really is. Registration forms may be picked up at the church of ce, completed, and brought to VBS, or done on site. Adults and teenagers not assisting in VBS also can participate. Details: 682-5525, extension 201. Send your churchs announcements to news@ crestviewbulletin.com. Think about it: Our prayers have already been answered As a child, my three siblings and I would complain to our mother that we needed a dishwasher. Our mother would respond, I already have four dishwashers! It took us a while to realize what she meant, but as we stood at the kitchen sink one of us washing the dishes and the other three drying them we got it. And groaned. That wasnt the answer we wanted to hear, but it is the answer we got. And, as I look back on it, the answer was perfectly logical. The need for a dishwasher had already been met fourtimes over. When it comes to God answering prayers, our prayers may have already been answered before we even lift them. For example, people will look at what is happening in the world and ask, Why doesnt God do something? Why doesnt God do something to feed those starving children in Africa, to intervene and stop bloodshed in the Middle East, to end the spread of AIDS and other dreaded diseases, to alleviate pain and suffering? All good questions for God. And I can hear his answer: I have already put things into place to end all those things. After all, hunger can end when people who produce food are willing to look beyond their bottom line and look at human need. God provides plenty of food on this earth for everyone if it would only be shared. Bloodshed in the Middle East and elsewhere will cease when people everywhere realize that God has created everyone as equals, and there are plenty of resources for everyone if we would only willingly share. The spread of diseases will end when shared resources from around the world provide healthier living environments and better personal relationships. No, I am not a communist or a socialist. I am one who hears how the gospel condemns sel sh ambition, greed, hoarding wealth and cheating others. I am one who hears the gospel of Jesus Christ and the scripture reveal Gods call to care for one another even at the expense of oneself. You see, God has already answered our questions and our prayers. The question is, are people willing to do what is necessary to be the instruments of Gods answer? Jesus said in a parable: I was hungry and you fed me, I was thirsty and you gave me a drink, I was homeless and you gave me a room, I was shivering and you gave me clothes, I was sick and you stopped to visit, I was in prison and you came to me. Then those sheep are going to say, Master, what are you talking about? When did we ever see you hungry and feed you, thirsty and give you a drink? And when did we ever see you sick or in prison and come to you? Then the King will say, Im telling the solemn truth: Whenever you did one of these things to someone overlooked or ignored, that was me you did it to me. The Rev. Mark Broadhead is Laurel Hill Presbyterian Church and First Presbyterian Church of Crestviews pastor. FROM THE PULPIT REV. MARK BROADHEAD From the Pulpit FAITH BRIEFS YARD SALE FUNDRAISER: Baker, out-of-state church members to improve homes, minister to residents JUSTIN DOUGLAS SPLASHING AROUND FOR A CAUSE Bene t serves greater purpose for families interested in adoption MATTHEW BROWN | News Bulletin Kids Big Splash Day raised almost $500 for Crestview Orphan Care, an Emmanuel Baptist Church ministry, according to church of cials.
www.crestviewbulletin.com July 26-29, 2014 Cristina Splawn: Cir culation Assistant. Air For ce Spouse Pr ay er Wa rrior Cristina s days can be a blur of phone calls, questions and problems to be solved. She wo rks to ke ep things on sc hedule so you can re ceive your paper on time As a militar y spouse problem-solving skills ar e crucial. Whether ser ving as the ch ildr en s ministr y leader at Destiny Wo rship Center and on the Cr estview campus cor e leadership team, helping customers with subscriptions, or aiding re sidents spiritual ful llment, she s her e for you. Because of our emplo ye es, we deliver mor e than news to Cr estview It s just another wa y we re connected to our local communities. No body de live rs li ke we do. A Halif ax Media Group Compan y A Halif ax Media Group Compan y pr esented by MAIL IN FORM BELO W OR ORDER ONLINE AT : Pr e-or der yo ur copies now (expir es 11/05/14). Select an or dering option: Pickup option: $29.95 plus $1.80 tax pe r book. Pick up ord er at the NW Florida Daily News of ce (2 Eglin Pa rkway NE Fo rt Wa lton Beach) after Dec. 1, 2014. Quantity: __ x $3 1.75 = $______ total Ship option: $29.95 plus $1.80 tax and $5 9 5 s hi p pi ng and handling per bo ok. Order will be shipped directly to your address provided belo w after Dec. 5, 2014. Quantity: __ x $37.70 = $______ tota l Pa yment method : Check/Mone y Or der Visa MasterCa rd AmEx Di scove r Na me Ad dr ess Ci ty Sta te Zip Ph one E-mai l C ard # Expi rati on Sign a tu re Ve ri ca ti on Co de Send form and pa yment to: Northwest Florida Daily News c/o History Book P. O. Box 2949 Fort Wa lton Beach, FL 32549 OKALOOSAC O. PICTORIALBOOK .COM FREE SHIPP ING AV AILAB LE FOR ON LINE ORD ERS OF TW O OR MORE COPIE S SA VE TOD AY $15 .00 ABOUT THE BOOK: The Northwest Florida Daily News is proud to present the hard-bound, coffee table book, Okaloosa County Memories. We are working with area libraries, archives, historical partners and you, our readers, to produce this unique, heirloom-quality book ca pturing 100 years of our county s histor y in photogra phs. Pre-order your commemora tive book no w and sa ve $15.00 off the $44.95 retail price. Order online or mail in the order form belo w! COVER NO T FINAL KEY FEA TURES OF THE BOOK Har dc ove r, 128 pages, ar chiv al quality Hundr eds of st unning his to ric images. Community memor ies. Ships earl y Dec., in tim e fo r Chris tmas. ORDER NO W! SA VE $1 5. 00 Hu rr y, li mi te dti me of fe r. A sp ecial har dco ve r bo ok fr om the No rt hwe st Fl or ida Daily Ne ws BUSINESS Page A5 FROM STAFF REPORTS Crestview McDonalds restaurants under new ownership CRESTVIEW The Costa family now owns McDonalds locations in Crestview. We are proud to join the thriving Crestview area and look forward to serving Crestview in our restaurants and in the community through partnering with the school system, the city and not-forpro t organizations, owner David Costa, Jr. said. With the recent addition of these three locations, Costa Enterprises now owns and operates 18 area McDonalds in Crestview, Niceville, Navarre, Destin, Panama City and Port St. Joe. They employ over 1,000 staffers and continue to grow with ve of their family members being owner/operators. The Costa family supports education with local elementary, middle and high schools as well as the Ronald McDonald House Charities, Childrens Advocacy Center and Northwest Florida State College. BUSINESS BRIEF Electronic cigarettes store coming to Crestview MATTHEW BROWN | News Bulletin The former Shell gasoline station on South Ferdon Boulevard, near the Interstate 10 overpass in Crestview, will be Vapor Planets new home. By MATTHEW BROWN 682-6524 | @cnbMatthew email@example.com m CRESTVIEW A store that sells electronic cigarettes is coming to South Crestview. Construction on Vapor Planet is ongoing at the former Shell gasoline station on South Ferdon Boulevard, near the Interstate 10 overpass. The gas pumps and canopy have been removed, and the retail lot will soon have a new parking lot and renovated building. Owner Shannon Ikner who, along with his wife, Shelia, is an active electronic cigarette user said there are numerous bene ts to using battery-powered cigarettes instead of regular tobacco. We have had hundreds of people quit smoking tobacco (cigarettes), he said. You dont have the second-hand smoke or that nasty smell. This will be Okaloosa Countys second Vapor Planet store, Ikner said. He opened the rst location last year in Fort Walton Beach. He also owns a store in Navarre and is considering bringing a store to Niceville. We have had several customers, who regularly come from Crestview, who are waiting for this (store) to open, the Fort Walton Beach resident said. Ikner said he would like to have the store open Aug. 15, but nothings of cial. The business will operate in 1,600 square feet of a 3,200-square-foot building managed by NBI Properties. No one has leased the other half of the building, an NBI representative said. The Fort Walton Beach business has a lab where the liquid nicotine, used in the electronic cigarettes, is produced and sold at each location, Ikner said. Once opened, the store will operate 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Friday and noon to 6p.m. Sundays. SHANNON IKNER Like us on CRESTVIEW BULLETIN
LAW ENFORCEMENT www.crestviewbulletin.com July 26-29, 2014 here. Kids put coaches on pedestals, and if the coach doesnt think academics are important, they are going to emulate what we say and do. COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT Days plans and vision for the Bulldog athletic program surpass Friday nights at Jack Foster Stadium or a spring baseball game. The lifelong Crestview resident expects the Bulldogs to give back to the community. Another vision and initiative that I have for our student-athletes is to interact with the community more, Day said. The way to do that is to require all of our coaches (have their teams) to go out and do at least one community service. I dont care if it is raking yards or picking up for the elderly. I want them to build relationships in the community so the community knows who we are and that we can give back. Relationships are great and I want them to do that. OF CRESTV IEW MEMBER FDIC Yo ur Hom etown Bank Since 1956! 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The restaurants owners have donated $2,000 to the fund, with an anonymous donor in second place with a $1,050 donation. A crowdfunding account for K9s of Crestview at www.gofundme.com/aq2iio shows that another $100 of the $5,000 goal listed there has been raised in the past three days. Alternatively, checks may be made payable to the Crestview Police Department Auxiliary. ADDITIONAL FUNDRAISERS More money is expected from these upcoming bene ts: Tips donation: 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Aug. 2 at Beef O Bradys, 2509 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview. All tips received during those hours will be donated to the cause. Dog luau and pool party: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Aug. 2 at Pawsitively Scrumptious Bark Bakery & Boutique, 198 N. Main St., Crestview. Paw prints describing attendees donations to the K9s for Crestview effort will be used to decorate the store. The Hawaii-themed event includes three sizes of dog pools in which attending canines can cool off. Bring a dog towel if your dogs are swimming. Evangers food representative Kimberlee Evert will host a dog food tasting and will explain how to make tasty summertime treats. Additional giveaways are part of the event. K9S SERVICES Last years health-related retirement of K-9 of cers Rex and Edo resulted in the units suspension. Rex died in May. Police, faced with limited funds, now borrow a K-9 unit from the Okaloosa County Sheriffs Ofce or the state Department of Corrections. K-9 units services include: Controlled substances detection during traf c stops and searches of buildings and vehicles Search-and-rescue, including locating lost children and vulnerable adults, dead bodies and tracking eeing suspects Scent discrimination to match a suspect with a weapon or object used in a crime Instructional presentations to schools and community organizations, including drug prevention education. Police start crowdfunding account for K9 purchase, training Special to the News Bulletin The Okaloosa County School Resource Of cer Unit is the Florida Association of SROs Agency of the Year. Okaloosas unit received the award this week during the FASROs Annual Conference in Daytona Beach. FASRO President Jack Garman cited Sheriff Larry Ashley and the Okaloosa County School Boards commitment, the amount and quality of programs overseen by OCSO SROs, the push to boost safety through training and the placement of deputies with specialized skills in the schools. When you look at the comprehensive nature of the program, from security to counseling, its clear our SROs have set the bar high and Im incredibly proud of their dedication, Ashley said. From tracking sexual predators to providing Christmas gifts to needy students, I believe they are a role model for the entire state. In addition to the presentation of the statewide award, the Okaloosa SROs presented a Leadership plaque to Supervisor Sgt. Gary Venuti, the states 2012 School Resource Of cer of the Year. It states Your Leadership Unlocked Our Potential. OKALOOSA COUNTY SHERIFFS OFFICE Resource of cer unit presented statewide Agency of the Year award When you look at the comprehensive nature of the program, from security to counseling, its clear our SROs have set the bar high and Im incredibly proud of their dedication. Okaloosa County Sheriff Larry Ashley LARRY ASHLEY HOW TO HELP Donate toward K9s for Crestview at www.gofundme. com/aq2iio Crestview Police Department Of cer Sam Kimmons, left, says the K9s for Crestview fundraiser is almost halfway to its $30,000 goal. DAY from page A1 BRIAN HUGHES | News Bulletin Crestview High School assistant band director Charlie Andersen, director Jody Dunn, vice president Cole Clay and drum majors Savannah Bare eld and Jared Gaszak; President Caleb Overton, Speedee Printing; and Lou Lou Beans manager Rose Goodwin; supporter Joanna Dean; Band Boosters President David Williams; and Speedee Printing pressman Mark Williams ank an oversized $3,000 check the band received. WANT TO HELP? Crestview High Schools band is accepting donations to raise $90,000 to out t the Big Red Machine with new uniforms. Donations may be sent to: Crestview High School, attn: Band Uniform Fund, 1250 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536-1751. Make checks payable to Crestview High School. In the memo line, write Band Uniform Fund. sentatives of Winn-Dixie, Tom Thumb, Wal-Mart, Speedee Printing and Lou Lou Beans, brought the fund to $7,500, supporter Joann Dean of Lou Lou Beans said. As the Big Red Machine took to the eld in summer band camp, another donation was more immediately appreciated: the donors also brought 1,430 bottles of water. And theres more coming, Dean said. BAND from page A1
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www.crestviewbulletin.com July 26-29, 2014 SPORTS rel Hill resident, to create Okaloosa out of parts of his county and then-neighboring Walton County. They compromised and let affected residents decide whether they wanted to become part of the new county, which, after batting around several ideas, was named Okaloosa after a steamboat on which Mapoles periodically cruised and danced between Milton and Pensacola. VOTERS APPROVE On Sept. 7, 1915, voters in the affected sections of eastern Santa Rosa and western Walton counties went to the polls to determine whether they should become part of Okaloosa County. Those in Walton County approved the plan by a 41 vote. In hotly contested Santa Rosa County, the vote was 2-1. The Legislature specied the prospering sawmill town of Milligan on the Yellow River as the temporary county seat until voters could decide on a permanent seat of county government. To show his support for what he felt should rightly be the new countys seat, Mapoles quickly moved his family to Crestview, taking with him The Laurel Hill News, a newspaper he owned. He renamed the paper the Okaloosa News, publishing its rst issue on Oct. 8, 1915. By March 1918 it merged with the County Journal, becoming the Okaloosa News Journal, which published until December 1992. BACK TO THE POLLS On March 7, 1917, the new countys voters again went to the polls to choose a seat for their new county. Baker, Crestview, Laurel Hill and Milligan vied for the honor. All four were thriving communities, buoyed by the commerce facilitated by the Louisville and Nashville Railroad and its connecting regional lines. These included the Yellow River Railroad connecting Crestview and Laurel Hill and the Andalusia, Florida & Gulf Railway connecting Baker to Galliver. The nal vote was Baker, 345 votes; Crestview, 637 votes; Laurel Hill, 121 votes; and Milligan, 228 votes. One voter, in what Betty Curenton and Claudia Patten in their history book Crestview: The Forkland described as a somewhat overblown but humorous letter to the Okaloosa News, suggested the small south county hamlet called Camp Walton deserved the honor. The top two vote-getters, Baker and Crestview, then entered a run-off to choose the county seat. In the April 3, 1917, runoff, Baker garnered 652 votes and Crestview became the county seat with 737 votes. Two Crestview voters chose Baker, while the other 155 voted for their hometown. A 1916 booklet marketing Crestview to new residents boasted of the towns progressive citizenship full of enthusiasm and loaded down with pure Southern hospitality. It remains the countys largest municipality. Sources: Crestview: The Forkland by Betty Curenton and Claudia Patten, and The Creation of Okaloosa County by Baker Block Museum Director Ann Spann, published in The Heritage of Okaloosa County, Vol. 1. HISTORY from page A1 BAKER BLOCK MUSEUM | Special to the News Bulletin The rst county courthouse, a stately yellow brick edi ce, was constructed on the site now occupied by todays courthouse, on land donated by J.J. Brett and W.J. Rice. Page A8 By RANDY DICKSON 682-6524 | @BigRandle email@example.com m CRESTVIEW Building relationships will be at the heart of the Crestview Bulldog Football Camp, which runs Sunday through Tuesday at Crestview High School. And for good measure there will be plenty of football taught, too. Crestview Coach Tim Hatten believes that program building starts by investing in the community. Ive always thought that continuity in coaching has always built good programs, he said. If you plan on being somewhere you ought to have a vested interest in the young kids and being able to coach them all the way up. We are going to work on fundamental football. We are going to try and show them some skills at every position of football and make sure they know how to line up and have a little fun. Bulldog coaches and players will be the camp instructors to the camp open for players ages 5-13. Youve got little kids that come out and watch you play, Hatten said. They want to be involved in the program in some way and be a part of it. Its always been big to all of us. If you think to when you were younger hanging around the older group of people, and the team, whether its baseball, football, soccer or whatever you liked to be af liated with the older kids with a little better skill level. I dont think its any different here. Hatten said the camp offers an opportunity for CHS players to understand they are role models in the community. I think the older kids need to understand that there are always younger eyes on them, he said. It really kind of modi es your behavior when youve got young people watching you. You need to lead by example. Its just a nice checks and balances for our kids knowing the young kids look up to them like that. SOCCER CAMP BEGINS JULY 28 The Crestview Parks and Recreation Department soccer camp is 9-11 a.m. July 28-30 at Twin Hills Park in Crestview. The camp is open to children ages 4 to 14. Camp for children ages 4 to 5 go 9-10 a.m.; the cost is $30. Children ages 6 to 14 go 9-11 a.m.; the cost is $45. Crestview High School boys soccer Coach Scottie Milton will lead the camp. Register 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday at the Public Services Department, 715 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview. SOCCER OFFICIALS COURSE BEGINS AUG. 10 The Florida State Referees Inc. will conduct a beginning referee class with online education modules and 12 hours of classroom training and participation. The $100 course is 2-5 p.m. Aug. 10 and 6-9 p.m. Aug. 13, 19 and 21 at Comfort Suites Hotel in Niceville. You must attend all four sessions. Registration closes Aug. 4. Contact Mike Rarick (firstname.lastname@example.org or 850-496-0770), Howard Hill (howard_hill@cox. net or 678-2182) or Bernie Busovne (busovnefamily@ cox.net or 897-9497) if you are interested. Additional information is available at www.fsr-inc. com under the Become a Referee tab. BAKER FOOTBALL SPONSORSHIPS SOUGHT Baker Schools football team seeks individual and corporate sponsors for the 2014 season. You can support the Gators by purchasing a stadium banner or sponsoring a game. Contact Matt Brunson, 689-7333 or brunsonm@ mail.okaloosa.k12.fl.u s for details. MEET THE BULLDOGS NIGHT SET AUG. 15 Crestview High Schools football team will host Meet the Bulldogs Night at 6 p.m. Aug. 15 at Jack Foster Stadium. Players, cheerleaders and dance teams from Crestview High School, Davidson Middle School and Shoal River Middle School are scheduled to participate. Admission is $5. ROGER BERRY FUNDRAISER SCHEDULED A pork plate fundraiser will be held Aug. 15 for longtime Bulldog Quarterback Club of cer Roger Berry in conjunction with Meet the Bulldogs Night. Berry was recently diagnosed with cancer; proceeds will help offset his medical expenses. REPORTING NEWS, CALENDAR ITEMS AND STORY SUGGESTIONS The News Bulletin welcomes stories and announcements. Email sports-related stories and photos to Randy Dickson at sports@ crestviewbulletin.com. Submission deadlines are 9 a.m. Monday for Wednesdays edition and 9 a.m. Thursday for Saturdays edition. Announcements publish according to available space. By BRIAN HUGHES Arts Editor email@example.com CRESTVIEW The strains of Frdric Chopin and Giacomo Puccini mingle with the tomes of William Shakespeare and F. Scott Fitzgerald at the Crestview Public Library many Monday and Tuesday evenings. The library expands its scope of services with programs such as the Music at the Library concert series, which has grown in attendance. Tuesday evening, Crestview cellist Montavius Diamond performed a program of classical and American folk music. Some library patrons pulled up chairs to listen to the concert while others continued to work or read. Many applauded after each number. The concerts provide patrons a cultural opportunity or just simply pleasant background music while they study, read or do research, library staffers say. CLASSICAL ROCKS They appreciate especially the calmer, classical instrumental type music, reference librarian Sandra Dreaden said. Someone stopped at my desk while Montavius was playing and said, This is just marvelous, and wanted to know if we have it regularly. Past performers have included violinist Meagan Jackson, a Crestview High School student saxophone quartet and a local dulcimer band. Dreaden, who coordinates the Music at the Library performances and art or cultural exhibits, said the more mellow performances are most popular. When we had a louder, vocal performance, that was not appreciated, she said. We do have patrons who are trying to get work done on the computers. I like it, Rocky Bayou Christian School rising senior Ian Kampert said. A lot of people use the library as a place to study and music helps people remember what they studied. PLEASANT SURPRISE Some patrons attend the concerts speci cally to hear a performer or to enjoy a particular instrument, Dreaden said. People are also just pleasantly surprised in the evening when they walk in and hear the music, she said. One was Justin Thompson, a rising Crestview High senior who was looking for books on a particular subject. I enjoy the music, Justin said, saying it was the rst time he heard one of the performances. It adds dramatic effect to book searching. For younger or amateur musicians seeking performance opportunities and exposure, Music at the Library is an excellent experience, Dreaden said. I like seeing a young guy just starting out whos trying to get his name out there have a chance like this, patron Alan Pinker said while using a public computer as Diamond played in the background. Dreaden said any area musician or small group interested in performing may contact her. If the performer donates a CD of their music, the library will catalog it and add it to its collection, she said. Annual childrens health fair is today By BRIAN HUGHES 682-6524 | @cnbBrian firstname.lastname@example.org CRESTVIEW The annual No Child Without Healthcare Fair goes through 2 p.m. today, July 26, with registration beginning at 9 a.m., offering free health screenings and exams for all families. The annual event is held at Crestview High School and includes familyfriendly fun activities for children beginning at 11:30 a.m., presentations on childrens health issues by local physicians, and free school and sports physicals. Florida KidCare representatives will also be available to assist families with health insurance matters. Additionally, the regional blood mobile will be onsite to accept donations. A free lunch will be served beginning at noon. The Third Masonic District PHA, Mt. Zion AME Church, City Council President Shannon Hayes, the Okaloosa County Branch of the NAACP and the Kiwanis Club of Crestview sponsor the fair. The fair is held in association with Dr. Joseph Peter of Crestview Pediatrics and Dr. Michael Neuland of Allergy Partners. SPORTS SHORTS SOCCER CAMP Hatten: Bulldog camp, beginning Sunday, offers players as role models UPCOMING WHAT: Crestview Bulldog Football Camp WHEN: July 27-29 WHERE: Crestview High School COST: $50, includes camp T-shirt NOTES: Registration is 7 p.m. July 27 with camp from 7:30-9 p.m. Camp will go from 6-7:30 p.m. July 28-29 TIM HATTEN LIFESTYLE MUSIC AMONG THE BOOKS WANT TO GO? WHAT: Seventh Annual No Child Without Healthcare Fair WHEN: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. today WHERE: Crestview High School, 1304 N. Ferdon Blvd. COST: All services are free NOTES: Adults must accompany children. Free school and sports physicals will be available. A free lunch will be provided starting at noon. More details: Bazine McDonald, 803-1569; Willie Wilson Jr., 6340665; or Malcolm Haynes Sr., 6826043. Library concerts please patrons, expose up-and-coming musicians WANT TO GO? WHAT: Music at the Library performances WHEN: 6-8 p.m. Monday and Tuesday nights, as scheduled: July 28, Aug. 25: Viola performance by Diego Castellanos Aug. 26: Cello performance by Montavius Diamond WHERE: Crestview Public Library NOTES: Free concerts. Contact reference librarian Sandra Dreaden, 682-4432, to perform
SUMMER SAFETY Dont skimp on sunglasses | Pages 2-3 TECHNOLOGY Hyperbaric chamber saves limbs | Page 4 NAMES TO KNOW North Okaloosa Medical Center directory | Page 6 FIRST AID Boy Scouts outdoor safety advice | Page 4 Medically Minded A local health guide and physician directory By MARIA CHENG AP Medical Writer Acetaminophen isnt any better at relieving back pain than a fake pill, despite almost universal rec ommendations to take the drug, according to the rst big trial to test it. Acetaminophen, sold as Tylenol and Paracetamol, among other names, is recommend ed in numerous guidelines for back pain, mainly be cause it has few side effects; past studies have shown it works for other types of pain. But there is no proof it is effective for lower back pain in particular. In a new study, researchers assigned more than 1,600 people with acute lower back pain to either acetaminophen to a maximum dose of 4,000 mg per day or a placebo. Scientists found no major dif ference in the time it took people to recover: Those on acetamino phen got better after 17 days while those who took dummy pills recovered after 16 days. The study focused on the kind of back pain most people experience, resulting from lack of exercise, bad posture or a strain. The research was paid for by the Australian government and GlaxoSmithKline Australia. It was published online Wednesday, July 23, in the journal, The Lancet. Lower back pain is the leading cause of disability worldwide and doctors usually recommend treatments including painkillers, exercise, stretching, physical therapy and old-fashioned remedies, such as hot and cold packs. Some doctors said it was too early to give up on acetaminophen and said most people would get better within a week or two, whatever treatment they tried. Bad back? Acetaminophen may not work; try exercise POPULAR PILL: IS I T EFFECT I VE? July 26-29, 2014
By MATTHEW BROWN 682-6524 | @cnbMatthew email@example.com CRESTVIEW Sunglasses are not just fashionable; wearing them this summer is crucial to eye health, according to Dr. Wes Mayes of Okaloosa Eye Care. EYE CONDITIONS AND PREVENTION Sunglasses can protect the eyes from overexpo sure to ultraviolet rays that can cause serious prob lems, the Crestview optom etrist said. These can include: Damage to the eyes cornea, causing pain and vision loss P terygium, or surf ers eye, a growth of pink tissue on the white of the eye P inguecula, a yellowish patch near the cornea, according to WebMD. Not just any set of shades will help prevent these issues. The American Optometric Associations website recommends buy ing sunglasses with UV protection, and to wear a hat or cap for extra safety. Mayes also suggests checking the shades label for how long they will offer 100 percent UV protection. Some contact lenses also have built-in UV protection. MAINT AINING EYE HEAL TH Wearing sunglasses helps in the short term, but maintaining eye health re quires more than a trip to the store. Being proactive meaning annual eye ex ams is one way to be your eyes best advocate, Mayes said. Immediately addressing problems also is important. When their eye hurts, most people think it will eventually go away, Mayes said. However, thats not always the result. Visiting the optome trist when problems arise means there is less of a chance any (permanent) damage will happen, Mayes said. A regular diet containing sh, fruits and vegetables also is benecial, according to eye doctors. Fish contain omega-3 fatty acids, which not only provide good circu lation through the entire body, but good circulation in the eyes as well, Mayes said. As for fruits and veg etables, they provide antioxidants. Sweet potatoes, canta loupe, carrots and mustard greens have Vitamin A, which can keep eyes and skin healthy, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention website. Exercising regularly also promotes eye health, Mayes said. Overall health helps in preventing eye disease and maintaining (good) eye health, he said. Ou r fa mi ly tak in g ca re of yo ur fa mi ly ... Wh en yo u nee d He al th Ca re we r e he re for yo u! Pr emier me dic al ca re fo r ur ge nt bu t no t lif e-t hr ea te nin g in ju ri es or ill ne ss es. If yo u ha ve a lif e-t hr ea te nin g co nd it io n call 911 or go to th e ne ar es t em er ge nc y ro o m. N A N . | r -f n n L tbr r-A S. F B I C (B D D ) Ca re at YO UR Co nv en ie nc e Cr es tv ie w Ur ge nt Ca re Cr es tv ie w Ur ge nt Ca re Protecting your eyes DID YOU KNOW? Cheap sunglasses might look good on you, but they also could lack necessary protection. Dont skimp on a pair of shades. The American Optometric Association recommends only buying sunglasses that: Block out 99 to 100 percent of UV-A and UV-B radiation Have gray lenses for proper color recognition Screen out 75 to 90 percent of visible light Perfectly match in color Are free of imperfections Source: www.aoa.org Fish contain omega-3 fatty acids, which not only provide good circulation through the entire body, but good circulation in the eyes as well. Dr. Wes Mayes Crestview optometrist PUBLISHER Skip Foster firstname.lastname@example.org EDITOR Thomas Boni email@example.com CONTENT Brian Hughes, firstname.lastname@example.org Matthew Brown, matthewb@ crestviewbulletin.com Renee Bell, email@example.com DESIGN Jennifer Peake, firstname.lastname@example.org SALES Sherrie Stanley, email@example.com Melissa Tedder, firstname.lastname@example.org Published by the Crestview News Bulletin, 638 North Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536 Medically Minded Saturday, July 26, 2014 2 | Crestview News Bulletin Requires more than a pair of shades
6516476 EMERALD CO AST PODIA TR Y &W OUND CARE CENTER Serving The Emerald Coast Since 1984 www .E me ra ld Co as tP od ia tr y. co m DI AB ET IC FO OT CA RE FA LL PR EV EN TI ON SP OR TS ME DI CI NE RE CO NS TR UC TI VE FO OT AND AN KL E SU RG ER Y LA SE R SU RG ER Y TO EN AIL PR OB LE MS HE EL AND AN KL E PA IN DR S. RI CC IAR DI FU SC O & SQ UA TRI TO TW O LO CA TI ON S : 34 1 Ra ce tr ac k Rd NW Fo rt Wa lt on Be ac h 86 241 19 12 0 E. Re ds to ne av en u e Cr es tv ie w 68 265 22 Wearing sunglasses helps in the short term, but maintaining eye health requires more than a trip to the store, according to Dr. Wes Mayes, a Crestview optometrist. Being proactive meaning annual eye exams is one way to be your eyes best advocate, he said. SHADES: More than a summer thing Information from AAO.org Some studies show that people with certain eye diseases, such as macular degeneration and retinal dystrophy, might be at greater risk for UV-related sun damage. As a pre caution, they should wear sunglasses whenever they go outside. People who also are susceptible to sun damage to their eyes in clude cataract surgery patients, contact lens wearers, children and people who take photosensitizing drugs. Everybody even ba bies should wear sun glasses, according to oph thalmologist Dr. Steven J. Lichtenstein. I see young adults with cataract changes all the time, he said. Wearing sunglasses is especially important be tween 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Even children with dark eyes, which provide partial protection, should wear them. Medically Minded Saturday, July 26, 2014 Crestview News Bulletin | 3
Hyperbaric treatment saves limbs, restores quality of life By BRIAN HUGHES 682-6524 | @cnbBrian email@example.com Trips to out-of-town treatment centers are bygones for people with chronic wounds from dia betes or surgery. North Okaloosa Medical Centers Wound Healing Center which opened Feb. 10 with ve examina tion rooms and two hy perbaric chambers is just going gangbusters, NOMC Chief Execu tive Ofcer David Fuller said. The patients be fore were traveling to Pensacola and Fort Walton Beach and other far ung places. The center treats wounds including dia betic and pressure ulcers, persistent skin irrita tions, surgical wounds, traumatic wounds, burns and other chronic, nonhealing wounds. The hyperbaric chamber promotes healing 78 per cent faster than regular wound care procedures, wound care manager Robert Rodriguez said. The most standard proto col is 40 sessions. Most patients attend one session per day, ve days a week, hyperbaric technician Tim Dreyer said. Patients relax in the chamber, taking a nap or watching television, while pressure increases to force oxygen into their blood stream, healing the wound from within, Rodriguez said. It feels like going up in an airplane, he said, describing the pressure change. Two full-time wound care-certied registered nurses aid Rodriguez and Dreyer. This is what I wanted to do when I start ed nursing, nurse Whitney Brown said. And the service is in demand, Rodriguez said. There are a lot of diabetics in the area with non-healing ulcer wounds, he said. We try to save their limbs so they wont have to be amputated. The Wound Healing Centers oxygen room converts liquid oxygen from the storage tank, left, to a gaseous state by passing it through a manifold, center. PHOTOS BY B RIAN H UG H E S | News Bulletin A patient snoozes in one of the Wound Healing Centers two hyperbaric oxygen therapy chambers at North Okaloosa Medical Center in Crestview. By BRIAN HUGHES 682-6524 | @cnbBrian firstname.lastname@example.org North Okaloosa County residents can enjoy shing, hiking, hunting, canoeing, offroading, swimming and camping. But risks include encountering potentially harmful critters or injury from unexpected tumbles, insect or animal bites, cuts and bruises. Area Boy Scouts advice including their motto, Be prepared also applies to residents setting out to enjoy the Great Outdoors. GET THE GEAR Staying safe outdoors requires wearing the right gear based on the activity, Boy Scout rst aid merit badge instructor Rollin Rathbun said. Wear closed-toed shoes when youre in the woods or on the trail, he said. We actually had one of our staff members get bit on her tennis shoe by a pygmy rattlesnake and it missed her toe by a fraction of an inch. Wearing a helmet is necessary on ATVs, just as it is on trail bikes and bicycles. You never know when youll hit a rut and go over the handlebars, Rathbun said. Head injuries often occur in ATV accidents, according to the volunteer reghter and North Okaloosa Fire District rescue squad member. ON THE TRAIL Our forests offer shade and diverse animal and plant life along with thorny undergrowth, lurking animal life and poisonous plants. Poison ivy, poison oak and poison sumac common in our woods and elds contain urushiol, an oil that causes skin rashes. Problems arise when sap stays on the skin for 10 to 20 minutes, according to the Boy Scout First Aid Merit Badge book. The adage, leaves of three, leave it be, applies well to these plants. Wearing long pants and long-sleeved shirts protects against numerous potential problems, including sun exposure, poisonous plant oils and tick bites, which can lead to Lyme disease. And if you are exposed? Just wash the affected area with soap and water and apply rubbing alcohol or calamine lotion, the book states. BITES Dont apply a hot match to a tick on your skin, or prick it with a pin, or cover it with petroleum jelly or nail polish unless you want to increase the likelihood of receiving more disease-carrying bacteria, according to the scout rst aid guidebook. Instead, wear gloves, grasp the tick close to the skin with tweezers and pull gently and, of course, wash the wound with soap and water and apply antiseptic, the book states. Any other tickremoval method actually could have the opposite effect, leaving the parasites mouthparts buried in the skin. Animal bites, particularly from raccoons, dogs, skunks, foxes, coyotes and bats, must be ushed with clean water to wash out the animals saliva. Covering the wound with a sterile bandage, and seeing a doctor to determine whether there was rabies exposure, are the next steps, the guidebook states. DEALING WITH SNAKES Our area has rattlesnakes, coral snakes and water moccasins, so what can a person do? We tell the parents to tell their children not to pick up anything that slithers, Rathbun said. I had a mother who actually picked up a snake and it bit her. She didnt know what it was and it turned out to be a pygmy rattlesnake. Poisonous snake bites require immediate medical care, Rathbun said. For a bite on the hand, remove jewelry immediately because the hand may swell up. Nowadays everyone has a cell phone and you ca ll 911 rst, Rathbun said. First aid advice from the outdoor experts Medically Minded Saturday, July 26, 2014 4 | Crestview News Bulletin
Gi ng er L. Ma nos M.D Bo ar d Ce rt i ed Va sc ul ar Su rge on Healing Is Our Calling NE W PR AC TI CE NE W LO CA T IO N Sa me Gr ea t Te am & Va sc ul ar Ca re Medically Minded Saturday, July 26, 2014 Crestview News Bulletin | 5
Cl os e to ho me Yo ur Co mp re hens iv e Ca nc er Ca re Te am 21 st Ce nt ur y On co lo gy pr ov id es comp re he ns iv e, st at e-o fthe -a rt tr ea tme nt in the gh t ag ai ns t ca nc er > Th e lat es t adv an ce s in ca nc er ca re te ch no lo gy an d a co mpa ss io nat e, in te gr at ed ne tw or k of ex pe rt ph ys icia ns > Ex cep tiona l ca re in multi ple con ve nie nt lo ca tion s. > Pa tie nt s are ou r pr io ri ty an d we ta ke ti me to ex pla in al l op tions in clu di ng cl inic al tr ia ls an d res ear ch op po rt un iti es. > Mo st ma na ge d ca re in su ra nc e pl an s are ac ce pt ed Ra dia ti on On colo gy Ja me s H. St ev ens MD Me di cal Di r ec to r Wa rr en R. Am os MD Medi cal On colo gy Da vid E. Ma nn MD Ra sh a Be g, MD Uro logi st Ro be rt L. Lo ng MD Th om as D. Za ch o s, MD B as il D. Fo ss um MD John R. Bu rn s, M D Su rge on Ro be rt E. Hur by MD 10 26 Ma rWa lt Dr iv e Fo rt Wa lt on Be ach FL 32 54 7 (8 50 ) 86 352 94 60 1 Re dst on e Av en ue We st Cr es tv ie w, FL 32 536 (8 50 ) 68300 03 68 79 US Hi gh way 98 We st San ta Ros a Be ach FL 32 54 1 (8 50 ) 62 233 08 www .2 1c On co lo gy FL Pa nha nd le .c om ALLERGY & IMMUNOLOGY Michael Neuland, M.D ANA TOMIC & CLINICAL P A THOLOGY North Davis, M.D. Andres Candela, M.D. ANESTHESIOLOGY Jeffrey Moll, M.D. Deborah Newcomb, M.D. David Simpson, M.D. CARDIOLOGY Mark Katzenstein, M.D. Angel Morrobel, M.D. Joseph Pedone, M.D. Anthony Al-Dehneh, D.O. Helen Preston, M.D. Joseph Shalit, M.D. Michael Yandel, M.D. Juana Carlos Zarate, M.D. DERMA TOLOGY Charles Trapp, M.D. DIAGNOSTIC RADIOLOGY Thomas Ballard, M.D. James Barnes, M.D. Patricia Hambley, M.D. Ancil Lindley, M.D. James Watson, M.D. EMERGENCY MEDICINE Zaher Kalaji, M.D. Tommy Noggle, M.D. Christopher Singley, M.D. Moudar Alshazley, M.D F AMILY PRACTICE Kara Brooks, M.D. Indumathi Christopher, M.D. Mark Cooper, M.D. Ned Farber, M.D. Richard Freier, M.D. James Howell, D.O. John Johnson, M.D. Kate Lops, M.D. Paul Motta, M.D. Obioma Ogbonna, M.D., M.P.H. Marianne Tullus, W.C., M.D. GASTROENTEROLOGY Khalid Moussa, M.D. Andrew Ringel, M.D. GENERAL SURGERY David Herf, M.D. Jonathan Lohrbach, M.D. Dennis Stewart, M.D. GYNECOLOGY/OBSTRETRICS Glenn Bankert, D.O. Sergio Cabrera, M.D. John Carlson, M.D. Gregory Coates, M.D. Janet Hamby, M.D. Stricker Mays, M.D. Charles MacFatter, M.D. Kevin McIntosh, M.D. HEMA TOLOGY Rasha Beg, M.D. David Mann Jr., M.D. HOSPIT ALIST Steven Donchey, M.D., F.A.C.P. Bonnie Grundel, P.A.-C Brent Hazen, M.D. Ramon Thigpen, M.D. INTERNAL MEDICINE David Campbell, M.D. Wayne Campbell, M.D. Michael Foley, M.D. Joshua Kolmetz, M.D. Vicente Mendez, M.D., FACP Abdul Mir, M.D. Alexander Neiman, M.D. Michael Roberts, M.D. NEPHROLOGY George Antonious, M.D. Derek Jimenez, M.D. James Martin, D.O. Nicholas Nagrani, M.D. Maged Nashed, M.D. Shadi Oweis, M.D. Clyde Pence, M.D. F. Scott, M.D. Christopher Reid, M.D. Linda Stallings, M.D. NEUROLOGY Shinjun Pan, M.D. ONCOLOGY Warren Amos, M.D. David Mann, M.D. James Stevens, M.D. OPHTHALMOLOGY Phil Alabata, D.O. Omer Gal, M.D. Tiffany Kruger, D.O. Richard Livernois, M.D. David Mills, M.D. ORTHOPAEDIC SURGERY Thomas Fox, D.O. Peter Godleski, M.D. William Markowski, M.D. OTOLARYNGOLOGY Michael Rinaldi, D.O. Joseph Siefker, M.D. P AIN MANAGEMENT David Noreet, D.O. PEDIA TRICS Luis Gomez, M.D. Colette Reahl, M.D. PLASTIC SURGERY Christopher Dress, M.D. PODIA TRY Thomas Fusco, D.P.M. Paul Kalin, D.P.M. Cosimo Ricciardi, D.P.M. PSYCHOLOGY Peter Oas, Ph.D. Michael Tallman, Psy.D. PULMONOLOGY John Koszuta, M.D., F.C.C.P RADIA TION ONCOLOGY Warren Amos, M.D. James Stevens, M.D. UROLOGY Kapil Puri, M.D. Thomas Zachos, M.D. V ASCULAR Christopher Bosarge, M.D. Marcello Borzatta, M.D. Harry Cramer, M.D. Fernando Kae, M.D. Christopher Le Croy, M.D. Ginger Manos, M.D. Aaron Montgomery, M.D. NORTH OK A LOOS A MED I C A L CENTER D I RECTORY Medically Minded Saturday, July 26, 2014 6 | Crestview News Bulletin NAMES TO KNOW See www.crestviewbulletin.com/ health for full phone listings.
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Ga tewa y Medi cal Cli n ic Cr estvi ew Ga teway Medical Clinic, Defuniak Sp rings Medically Minded Saturday, July 26, 2014 8 | Crestview News Bulletin