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lincoln
MARCH 2017

NEED TO RELAX?
THE SPA AT KILAGA
SPRINGS AWAITS

plus AREA EVENTS


happenings, club news
& entertainment schedule
inside

Love of lavender Volunteers for the hungry Better buffet


Come along and visit Salt Mine provides meals for Thunder Valley meal time
Bywater Hollow Farm in Lincoln less fortunate in Lincoln offers many choices

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 1 2/17/17 4:34 PM


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Lincoln View March 2017.indd 2 2/17/17 4:34 PM


aVIEW
inside on the cover
The Spa at Kilaga Springs is
open to the public and is located
within Sun City Lincoln Hills at
1187 Sun City Blvd in Lincoln.
Begin your relaxation as you
enter through the tranquil Zen
Garden, go left and cross over

16 to the spa just inside and to the


right of the Fitness Center. After
your treatments, sit a while and

5
enjoy the beauty of the garden,
AHHH THE SPAHHH babbling brook and enjoy a
The Spa at Kilaga Springs is open to the public.
beverage or light meal at the

8
Kilaga Springs Caf.
LOVELY LAVENDER
Lavender farm in Lincoln is sober stop on wine trail.
8 Photo courtesy Kilaga Springs

13 WORKING IN THE SALT MINE


Food ministry provides meals for hungry.

16 BIG BUFFET
Crab, champagne and cake, Thunder Valley buffet fills up.

20 EVENTS CALENDAR
Entertainment and more, right in Lincoln.

25 KNOW BEFORE YOU BUY


Things to look out for before you buy real estate.

26 MONEY TALKS
How to choose a financial planner. 13 20

VIEW
lincoln
General Manager: Executive Director of Circulations: U.S.P.S. No. 386-980
Bob Falk, (530) 852-0225, Kelly R. Leibold, (916) 774-7900,
bobf@goldcountrymedia.com circulation@goldcountrymedia.com Copyright 2017. All rights reserved. No part of this publication
may be reproduced without written permission of the publisher.
Advertising Director: Designed by:
Beth OBrien, (916) 774-7974, Julie Miller, (530) 852-0256 The publisher shall not be responsible for any liabilities arising
MARCH 2017 betho@goldcountrymedia.com juliem@goldcountrymedia.com from the publication of copy provided by any advertiser for
Lincoln View Magazine. Further, it shall not
553 F ST., LINCOLN, CA 95648 Editorial Content Director: Circulation:
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Lincoln View March 2017.indd 3 2/17/17 4:34 PM


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Lincoln View March 2017.indd 4 2/17/17 4:34 PM


The Spa at
Kilaga Springs
lincolnssecret?
best kept
BY DOUG BROWN

C
enturies ago, the dwellers of this area were attracted to the
magical healing waters of what was later named Kilaga
Springs. In the early 1900s, the refreshing water was the per-
fect location for the original Kilaga Springs Spa, bringing comfort
and wellness to customers from miles around.
Today we know Kilaga Springs as a lodge in Lincoln Hills, and of
Spa concierges and our professional technicians and will create a
relaxing experience from start to finish. Photo courtesy Kilaga Springs.
CONTINUED ON PAGE 6

LINCOLN VIEW | MARCH 2017 5

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 5 2/17/17 4:34 PM


THE SPA AT KILAGA
SPRINGS
WHERE
1187 Sun City Blvd., Lincoln

CONTACT
(916) 408-4290, kilagaspringsspa.com The spa salon, surrounded by beautiful murals and a water feature, create a relaxing
environment for your manicures and pedicures. Photo courtesy Kilaga Springs.

course, since 2004, the new Spa at Kilaga Springs, a place to GOOD HANDS
soothe your soul, rejuvenate your body, and restore your health. Say the word spa and most of us think of a massage. An
All this just off Ferrari Ranch Road in Lincoln. aching back, sciatic pain, a stiff neck all crying out for relief.
The spa has just what you need: Swedish and deep-tissue mas-
AN ALTERNATE PATH TO THE SPA sage, hot stone tension relief, and even foot reflexology to open
For a new, calming experience, try this novel entry to the spa: up energy channels.
Walk through the nearby stone archway and into the tranquil You think massage is an indulgence? A luxury? Think again.
Zen garden. Enjoy the babbling brook gracefully dancing across Scientific evidence has shown that the health benefits of mas-
its rock bed and soak in the surrounding greenery. Take a deep sage include tension release, pain suppression, blood pressure
breath of fresh air, and calmly walk over to the spa, a few steps lowering, and circulation improvement. Think of a session at
away. the spa as a step toward wellness!

SKILLED TECHNICIANS PUT ON A HAPPY FACE


I asked Spa Manager Trudy Smith, Who are you at the Aside from the clothes we wear, the face is the first attribute
Spa? Without hesitation, she said, A haven of quietness in the we notice in our human interactions. A glowing, healthy, com-
tender loving care of our staff. From the moment you enter the municative complexion is a key to making a positive impres-
spa, we take care of you until the moment you depart. sion, and often is at the center of our self-image.
She went on to explain: Our caring, communicative, skilled No surprise, then, that the spa does a brisk business in fa-
technicians make it a priority is to listen to their clients, then to cials, hardly a luxury. Facials infuse the skin with the restorative
expertly meet their varied needs and wishes. Wellness, resto- benefits of peptides and proteins, benefiting the skin, keeping
ration and invigoration are their ultimate goals. it firm and rejuvenated. Speaking of rejuvenation, check out
the spas LED Light Therapy for safe, non-invasive treatments.
And waxing treatments, anyone? From brows to legs, a dozen
choices are available.
6 MARCH 2017 | LINCOLN VIEW

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 6 2/17/17 4:34 PM


St. James
Episcopal Church

Located in Historic Downtown Lincoln


Interim Priest Father Andrew Kadel
Sunday Service - 8:00am & 10:00am
916.645.1739 5th & L Street www.stjameslincoln.org

Dr. Irene Hermo DDS

916-209-3708
General Dentistry Cosmetic Dentistry
Veneers Invisilign & More Financing Available
Accept Most Insurance Plans & Credit Cards
Extended Late Hours Including Saturdays Accept Emergency Patients
New Patient Offer $49 Exam, X-Rays & Cleaning
Ask For Teeth Whitening Offers Complimentary Massage
www.toothspadentistry.com 831 Sterling Pkwy., Ste. 130, Lincoln

Enjoy a facial that is rejuvenating and restorative in your private treatment


room. Photo courtesy Kilaga Springs.

HAND & FOOT


No, not the popular card game. Spa customers especially enjoy
nail treatments, for both hands and feet. Manicures are very popular,
but who wouldnt relish someone else giving your pedal digits some
TLC?

GENDER EQUALITY
Yes, gentlemen, a spa treatment could be in your future. From
massage to pedicure to the Gentlemans Facial, you too can benefit
from spa services. After a few hours at the computer or fitness center,
this may be your ticket to restored health.

CUSTOMIZED TREATMENT
The spa prides itself in giving you personalized treatment for your
special needs.
We customize treatments for post-surgical issues, circulation
improvement, cranial problems, migraines, and more, Trudy noted.

PRODUCTS FOR HOME CARE


Spa treatments dont end when you go home. The spa boasts skin-
care products to cleanse, soothe, moisturize, and calm dry or itchy
skin. Spa technicians will advise you on the properties of their many
products, offered at competitive prices.
LINCOLN VIEW | MARCH 2017 7

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 7 2/17/17 4:34 PM


COURTESY

LINCOLN
LAVENDER farm
the sober stop on the wine trail
STORY AND PHOTOS BY NOELLE KONRAD

W
hen the Bunz family moved from their home in Granite Bay to a 13.5-acre property on
the edge of Lincoln and Auburn, their original idea was to contribute to the popular
wine trail and open a winery. Just as they were getting ready to purchase starter vines, a
family trip to France changed everything.
What if we dont do grapes? What if we do lavender?thought Elizabeth Bunz, chief proprietor,
or Liz the Lavender Lady.
Looking back, the Bunz family couldnt be happier with their decision. The family-owned and

8 MARCH 2017 | LINCOLN VIEW

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 8 2/17/17 4:34 PM


operated farm is run by Dan and Elizabeth Bunz with their two daughters Ashley and
Courtney and their ever-growing families alongside them.
Its nice to have something a little different a little out of the ordinary, Elizabeth LAVENDER
said. We call it the sober stop on the wine trail. FUN FACTS
The Bunz family purchased the land in 1987, which had a swamp in the middle. Over During World War I, lavender
the years, however, it has been transformed into a very scenic spot for picnics, photo shoots, was used topically as an
tours, and most importantly, lavender picking. antibiotic to avoid infection in
Elizabeths previous occupation was a dentist and was much less romantic than a laven- wounds.
der expert. Dans days as a San Francisco 49er left him considered by many to be a NFL Lavender is popular for
Super Bowl hero. While both had seemingly big careers, today, you can find either one aromatherapy and is used for
sewing sachets, eye pillows or taking a moment to breathe it all in. anti-anxiety and as a sleep
We make all our own products, lotions, balms, soaps, that sort of thing, Elizabeth said. aid.
The majority of the lavender grown at the Bunz Lavender can be used as a
farm is a hybrid between French and English lavender natural surface disinfectant.
BYWATER called Grosso. It is a very vibrant and fragrant flower, Add lavender to water
HOLLOW FARM more so than other lavender breeds. However, they or vinegar and spray on
WHERE: also produce a variety of lavender to fulfill different counters for an all-natural
5950 Mount Vernon Road, Lincoln
needs. Some are sweeter than others and better suited clean.
CONTACT: for cooking, while others are used for oils and lotions.
Queen Victoria insisted that
916-316-4169, bunzlavender.com Elizabeth and her daughter also raise dairy goats lavender oil be used as a
who provide milk for soaps and lotions. They even cleaner in all the rooms
experimented and made lavender/goat milk ice cream in her palace, She was a
and loved it. lavender freak, Elizabeth
While only a portion of the property grows lavender, there is also a pond, horses, goats, Bunz said.
chickens, dogs, and landscaping that resembles an English countryside.
It can be consumed as an
Elizabeth was born in Sulgrave, England and part of her will always be an English antigas aid.
girl at heart, she said. Even the name Bywater Hollow is derived from the English writer
J.R.R. Tolkiens classic, The Hobbit. Queen Elizabeth drank
lavender tea every day to
This unique retirement hobby and occupation has been one of pure enjoyment for Dan
help her stomach problems.
and Elizabeth Bunz. They maintain the entire property themselves, however, as they con-
tinue to plant and grow, hired help may be in the future. Its got something like 1,001
As they quickly approach a fourth season, the Bunz family is already preparing for uses but I dont know them
opening the gates. Lavender season lasts only from mid-May through mid-July. With this all, Bunz said.
CONTINUED ON PAGE 10

LINCOLN VIEW | MARCH 2017 9

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 9 2/17/17 4:34 PM


8 REASONS TO HAVE
LAVENDER IN YOUR GARDEN
1. It is a drought-resistant plant and a desert plant. It
doesnt like a lot of water, which makes it is great for
California landscape.

2. Lavender has so many different uses. You can


harvest the buds yourself, not to mention it is very
visually appealing and fragrant.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8
3. It can be used in remedies and for aromatherapy
short season, Bywater Hollow will kick it off with a bang. at home.
In France, a typical game to play on a beautiful day is ptanque. This 4. The plants are deer resistant; pests dont eat it,
French village game is great for all ages and will hopefully become an annu- and the only insect that is attracted to it is the ever-
al tournament to commence the start of Bywater Hollows season. so-helpful bees.
During the season, the farm is open every weekend for u-pick. Come and 5. It can be used as a natural bug repellent and much
grab a handful for only $8 a bunch, peruse the lavender boutique, and have a better for you than DEET.
picnic by the pond. They are also available for photo sessions and events.
There is also talk of converting an apartment above the boutique to a 6. You can utilize every part of the plant. The leaves
and stems are very fragrant in addition to the flowers.
farm stay for families to experience what it is like to live on a farm.
The boutique operates longer than the farm. It opens for six weeks before 7. It can be used as a fire starter or in barbecue as a
Christmas and merchandise orders can be filled during dormant months. fragrant lavender smoke. Great for fish and chicken.
Flower farming was not how the Bunz family anticipated spending their 8. It can be used in cooking and baking. Lavender is
retirement, in fact it wasnt even their first attempt at farming. an herb that is in the same family as mint, rosemary
Its very enjoyable. I love it. People who love lavender are the nicest and sage.
people, Bunz said.
10 MARCH 2017 | LINCOLN VIEW

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 10 2/17/17 4:34 PM


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Lincoln View March 2017.indd 12 2/17/17 4:34 PM


THE SALT MINE
barrels of love and generosity
STORY AND PHOTOS BY TESSA MARGUERITE

E
ric Long knows what it feels like to be hungry.
The eldest of five children, he recalls the strug-
gles of growing up in Lincoln in a single-par-
ent home, relying on the generosity of food shelters.
For us to have anything normal like Christmas gifts
or a Thanksgiving dinner, we depended on organiza-
tions such as the Salt Mine, Eric said.
The Salt Mine is a nonprofit located in the heart
of Lincoln that offers food, clothing and church
services to the community.
Today, Eric is the pastor and president of the Salt
Mine.
The Salt Mine was formed when Glen and Linda
Vance moved from Oklahoma City to Lincoln in
1985. Eric was attending Lincoln High School
when the Vances hosted an event at the school and
shared about Gods love for the world especially
those who are hungry and poor.
My life was transformed, Eric said. I con-
tinuously feel the call to make other peoples lives
better. Eric married the Vances daughter, Robin,
and together they have three sons and one daughter,
all of whom are involved in the ministries of the Salt
Mine.
Our agenda is to keep people from going with-
out, Eric said. One of the primary ways we do that
is by giving people food, then they can pay their util-
ities; pay their rent. Its keeping them in their homes;
keeping their bills paid. I know it seems like a small
thing, just giving them food, but it keeps people
from going without in other areas of their life.
Erics oldest son, Blake, is the treasurer and main
administrator of the Salt Mine. Blake graduated
Volunteer Alicia Torres translates from English to Spanish for those who need it, and
CONTINUED ON PAGE 14 blesses the food in espaol before it is served.

LINCOLN VIEW | MARCH 2017 13

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 13 2/17/17 4:34 PM


The Salt Mine is a nonprofit organization that offers food, clothing and church services to the community. It is located at 590 Lincoln Boulevard.

almost 5 million meals to Lincoln and Sheridan alone.


THE SALT MINE About half of those who are served are children; 30 to 40 percent
are young adults, and 15 to 20 percent are over 55.
WHERE
590 Lincoln Boulevard in Lincoln There are two different types of food giveaways at the Salt Mine:
Emergency food boxes and bi-weekly food giveaways. Every 30
DONATIONS & VOLUNTEERING days, residents of Lincoln and Sheridan can come to the Salt Mine
For those interested in donating time or
financial assistance, visit thesaltmine.org. To to receive a box of staple food items from 10 a.m. to noon Tuesdays
donate, or shop for clothes, furniture or toys, through Fridays.
the Salt Mine Thrift Shop is located at 105 Sometimes 50 families a day come through to get their emergen-
Floccini Circle in Lincoln.
cy food box, Blake said.
From 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursdays and Saturdays those who are
in need of food can come and choose from meat, eggs, bread, canned
from Lincoln High and received a degree in Biblical food and even treats like cookies and muffins.
studies from Biola University in 2011. He works with Last Thanksgiving we served over 300 families, Blake said. But
government agencies like the IRS, EBT, Tax Board, the time we actually serve the most food is during summer because
USDA and the Heath Department to provide assistance kids are out of school and they go through food faster.
to the community. We feel like were still able to do more, Eric said. We want
We serve roughly 3,000 families monthly new to reach as many people as possible to help those that are in need,
and returning, Blake said. Last year, in 2016, we served including those who are barely making it.
Although the need in Lincoln is visible, the communitys generos-
ity is strong.
Protect Your Dogs and Cats From At the Salt Mine, there are approximately 75 regular volunteers
Heartworm Disease, Ticks and Fleas Year Round! and 400 floating volunteers who range in age from sixth-graders
to senior citizens. Local youth groups, Rotary Club, Kiwanis, Boy
and Girl Scout troops and school groups also serve on an occasional
basis. The Salt Mine employs 12 people who work at the thrift store,
church and food closet. The rest of the work is done by volunteers.
Lincoln High students Jessica Phun and Darlene Nguyen were
volunteering for the first time in February during a food giveaway.
It makes me more aware about different parts of our communi-
Dr. Ann Lesch-Hollis, DVM ty that need our help, Jessica said. Helping others makes me feel
Dr. Christina Venable, DVM
41 Lincoln Blvd #10, Lincoln, CA 95648 better because I know Im privileged.
(916) 543-9663
sterlingpointevetclinic.com The girls giggled with delight as they offered banana muffins and
14 MARCH 2017 | LINCOLN VIEW

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 14 2/17/17 4:34 PM


Lincoln High students Darlene Nguyen, left, and Jessica Phun smile as they give out cookies and muffins.

cookies to the people passing their table. Darlene said she had no idea what to expect when she volunteered
to spend her Saturday handing out food at the Salt Mine.
Its been a really great experience. Its really fun and Im meeting lots of people,
Darlene said.
Its fun to see people smile, agreed Jessica. BEHIND
Lincoln residents Suzanne and Mike Hogan have been involved with the minis- THE NAME
tries of the Salt Mine for 20 years. The Hogans have two children one in college, THE SALT
and one who Suzanne is homeschooling. Suzanne said that while some abuse the MINE
charity, most families really need to help. I get to come and bless people and it just Its very simple,
makes me cry sometimes, she said. almost too simple,
said Eric, pastor
Every Saturday morning, large trucks pull up to Lincoln Boulevard hauling food and president of
from local stores to be distributed at the Salt Mine. the Salt Mine.
Blake Long The organization
We were short on volunteers today, so some of those here helped unload the began as a youth
truck. Its just incredible, Suzanne grinned. community outreach
The bread lady, also known as Carol Perry, has been volunteering for the past two years on behalf of center and has
transformed into
Lincoln Hills Community Church. As she offered a young woman a loaf of French bread, she said, I just a place that offers
love to do it. Its really rewarding to see the generosity of our community. food, clothing,
shelter and peace.
Alicia Torres, another volunteer, laughed with another woman as she translated the label of a Spanish
We just thought it
pineapple drink into English. The Spanish in the community are my family, she beamed. I like to trans- was really clever
late into Spanish and bless the food in espaol. Its very important to bless the food. because Jesus told
us were the salt of
The Salt Mine receives about half its funding through the Salt Mine Thrift Shop, and the other half the earth (Matthew
through private donations, churches and other organizations. Most of the food is provided by local stores 5:13) and so we
like Raleys, Safeway, Winco, Sprouts and even Starbucks. thought, Lets call it
the Salt Mine.
Our biggest food partner is Raleys, Blake said. Food for Families is probably the best donation match-
ing program in the world; 100 percent of what is donated to Food for Families goes right to us. What Jesus meant,
Eric continued,
In addition to feeding the bellies of Lincoln, the Salt Mine also provides nourishment to the soul. is that salt is a
Church services, led by Pastor Eric, are Sundays from 10 a.m. to noon every Wednesday afternoon. The Salt natural antibiotic
Mine is open to the youth of the community to hang out and play pool, ping pong and video games from against decay a
3 to 6 p.m., followed by a youth Bible study led by Youth Pastor Stephen Hay. The adult Bible study group person who is like
salt brings healing
meets 7 p.m. Thursdays. to those who are
Whether it is for an emergency food box, church service or just to hang out, the Salt Mine has one sim- hurting.
ple vision: All are welcome here especially misfits, said Eric. Its a little clich, but very real to us.

LINCOLN VIEW | MARCH 2017 15

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 15 2/17/17 4:34 PM


From left, Seamus Collins, room chef at Thunder Valley Casino and Resort, and cook Chris Stein stand next to a mountain of crab before it is served at the
Friday night crab feed. Collins oversees the daily brunch and dinner buffets at Thunder Valley.

IT TAKES A VILLAGE
BUFFET
also weeks of planning
to organize Thunder Valleys buffet
STORY AND PHOTOS BY STEVE ARCHER

FUN FACTS

S
Crab ordered per eamus Collins is the room chef at Thunder Valley Casino Resort.
year: 350,000
pounds
However, Collins is not in charge of room service. Rather, he oversees the daily buffet at
the Lincoln-area resort and casino.
Cookies made per
year: One million Collins, who has worked at Thunder Valley for five years, said everything on the buffet is made
fresh and in-house, as much as possible.
Guests per month:
50,000 We plan about a week out and planning for holiday menus takes place a month out, Collins
said. On average, there are about 150 to 160 items available for each buffet. There are 88 cooks
Fried chicken per
day: 600 pounds and prep cooks and four sous chefs for the buffet alone.

Eggs per week: 600


We go through an obscene amount of food, Collins added. This is probably the busiest place
dozen Ive ever worked.

16 MARCH 2017 | LINCOLN VIEW

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 16 2/17/17 4:34 PM


And, during an average buffet, there are 46 service staff working, including servers, hosts and
runners, as well as 10 dishwashers.
Collins said time management is the most time-consuming part of the job.


Its not difficult, Collins said. Everyone here is very professional, consistent, the character of
(Working work, love of the job. Everyone puts forth 100 percent, which makes it very easy.
We start prepping for the weekend buffet on Wednesday, Collins added. We look at what weve
the buffet)
done in the past, how many hundreds of pounds of food, and what the weather was like and if there
is like driving a was a holiday.
Cadillac you Collins said he and his staff want to go above and beyond what other casino and resorts are doing.
have to respect They regularly look at buffets in Reno and Las Vegas as well as the surrounding region. The menu
for the nightly buffet changes every two months. At the time of writing, the theme is East meets
the momentum.
South and the next theme will be Mediterranean.
We want to get further out of the box, Collins said. We try to meet and anticipate everyones
wants and needs.
An upcoming example of going outside the box will be featured in the new spring menu, which
will feature Mediterranean flavors.
We will feature a North African sweet-potato pork shank and a harissa-rubbed brisket, Collins
said.
Sous chef Kyle Sloan explained that harissa is a Middle-Eastern red paste.
Its tomato-based, with cumin, garlic, coriander and a little bit of lemon juice or vinegar to pene-
trate the meat, Sloan said. He added that working the buffet is like driving a Cadillac you have
to respect the momentum.
On the buffet line, Collins said, the staff is constantly replacing pans, which serve about five to
eight people each.
We keep the pans small for consistency, Collins said. The cooks up here have to finish frying or
sauting the food being served fresh off the line.
As Collins continued to the Tuscan Trattoria, a cook could be seen bringing fresh pizzas out of
the oven while another cook prepared shrimp scampi in front of one of the buffets guests.
CONTINUED ON PAGE 18

Room chef Seamus Collins, who oversees the Thunder Valley Casino and Resort buffet, said the Sweet Dreams dessert station has recently switched to a
petit four display. A petit four is a small, bite-sized confection

LINCOLN VIEW | MARCH 2017 17

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 17 2/17/17 4:34 PM


From left, sous chef Kyle Sloan and room chef Seamus Collins enjoy a still moment in front of a fresh fruit display at the buffet. The two began planning
a barbecue menu right after the close of the buffet.

THUNDER VALLEY We try to use these stations as action stations. Theres not much in the way between
BUFFET the guests and cooks, Collins said. Its very interactive and the cooks have all the
HOURS ingredients to make fresh sauces right here.
Brunch Collins, who served in the U.S. Navy for four years as a cook before attending culi-
9 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Monday-Thursday and
Saturday, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Friday. Champagne
nary school, said he has cooked all over, mostly for mom-and-pop restaurants.
brunch is 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Sundays I really stick to the farm-to-fork mentality I grew up on, Collins said. We dont
Dinner go too far for our food.
4-9 p.m. Sunday-Thursday. Crab feed is Collins, a native of New Mexico, said the resort has its own bakery and that 95 per-
3:30-11 p.m. Fridays. Prime Rib and Crab
cent of the dessert items are made in-house, including everything for the Thunder Caf
dinner is 4-11 p.m. Saturdays.
and the High Stakes Steak House.
WHERE All our desserts are hand-made, Collins said. For example, our flan; you have to
Thunder Valley Casino and Resort,
bake at a certain temperature to get the right consistency. And, when cooking on this
1200 Athens Ave. in Lincoln
scale, the oven temperature has to be perfect and you have to use good ingredients.
Collins, who has a peanut allergy, said he is very conscious of guests who have
dietary restrictions.
Its important these days, Collins said. People want to be healthy.
Speaking of healthy, one of the buffets features, and all of the restaurants at Thunder Valley, is a system installed in 2016
that oxidizes cigarette smoke and pollutants in the air and neutralizes them. The air-cleaning system, installed by Casino-Air,
functions 24 hours per day, seven days per week.
Collins said he doesnt think of his job as work.
I tell new employees, Treat this as a school and come to learn because you will learn something every day, Collins said.
Its a friendly environment and I love being here. Its like a big family.

18 MARCH 2017 | LINCOLN VIEW

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 18 2/17/17 4:34 PM


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Marchevents WANT TO SUBMIT AN EVENT TO THE CALENDAR?
Email calendar@goldcountrymedia.com.

Thursday, March 2
Benefit Concert for Friends of McBean
Park is 6-8:30 p.m. at Beermanns, 645 5th
St., Lincoln. Featuring Mandy Walker Miller.
Tickets are $15-$25 and are available at City
of Lincoln, Beermanns or LincolnCommunity-
Foundation.org. Call (916) 655-3358 or (916)
768-3803 for information.

Friday, March 10
Taste of Italy, sponsored by Rotary Club of
Lincoln, is a fundraiser for community youth
activities, scholarships, literacy and other proj-
ects for seniors, food drives and more projects
throughout the year. 5:30-10 p.m. at McBean
Pavilion, 65 McBean Park Drive, Lincoln. Info:
(916) 844-2582, LincolnCaRotary.org.

13 The Musical at 7 p.m. Fridays and


Saturdays; 3 p.m. Sundays at McLaughlin
Theatre Company, 3470 Swetzer Road in
Loomis. Tickets: $15 general, $12 students/
seniors, $8 children 12 and under. Info: (916)
652-6377, mtctheatre.org.

Mes Amis Vintage Show will be March 10


and 11 at Placer County Fairgrounds, Jones
High Hands Annual Wings and Wine Event
Hall, 800 All America City Blvd., Roseville. 5:30-8 p.m. March 4 at 3750 Taylor Road in Loomis. Tickets: $25 advance. Proceeds benefit
Admission is $10 6-9 p.m. Friday and includes Wildlife Care Association. Event features an evening with owls, hawks and an eagle along with
admission for Saturdays show; $5 for 9 a.m.-3 complimentary glass of wine, appetizers, raffle prizes and presentation. Info: (916) 652-2065,
p.m. Saturday only. Children under 12 are free. highhand.com.
Free parking. Info: theoliveandrose.com.

Friday, March 17
St. Patricks Day Bag Pipe Performance Tuesday, March 21 Friday, April 7
will be 10 a.m. March 17 and 11 a.m. March Jerry McClendon, a one-man band plays Beauty and the Beast at 7 p.m. Fridays
19 at Flower Farm Inn, 4150 Auburn Folsom from 6-9 p.m. at Meridians Restaurant, 965 and Saturdays, April 7, 8, 21, 22; and 2
Road, Loomis. Info: (916) 652-4200. Orchard Creek in Lincoln. p.m. Sundays, April 9 and 23 at Del Oro High
School Performing Arts Center, 3301 Taylor
Saturday, March 18 Friday, March 24 Road in Loomis. Tickets: $15 general; $10
Free Family Movie Night doors open at Disney Winnie the Pooh Kids auditions: seniors (55 and over), and youth 18 and under;
5:30 p.m. movie begins at 6 p.m. at Twelve Friday and Saturday; callbacks are Sunday; special group pricing available. Info: drama-
Bridges Library, 485 Twelve Bridges Drive in rehearsals will be March 28 through May 11; company.org.
Lincoln. This program is sponsored by Friends and performances will be May 12-14. Geared
of Lincoln Library and Lincoln Lions. Info: (916) toward ages 6-12. Register and Info: (916) Sunday, April 9
434-2408. 652-6377, mclaughlinstudios.com. Tea with Belle and Friends: a Beauty and
the Beast Special Event at 12:30 p.m. at
22nd annual Art Show and sale from 10 Red, White & Blue Dance will be at Loomis Del Oro High School Performing Arts Cen-
a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and from 10 a.m. to Veterans Memorial Hall, 5945 Horseshoe Bar ter, 3301 Taylor Road in Loomis. Cost: $30
3 p.m. Sunday at Sun City Roseville, 7050 Del Road, Loomis. Info: (916) 241-3320. includes lemonade, tea sandwiches, cookies, a
Webb Blvd. in Roseville. Unique opportunity to special gift and Belle reading a story. Dress up
purchase original art. Free event and parking. Saturday, March 25 is encouraged. RSVP required. More perfor-
Restaurant and bar open for business. (Kitten) Foster Training is 8-8:30 a.m. for mances at 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday, April
registration; noon to 1 p.m. lunch (provided); 21, 22; and 2 p.m. Sundays, April 9 and 23.
Night Out at the Museum from 6:30-8:30 1-4 p.m. advanced fostering (optional) at Info: dramacompany.org.
p.m. at the Maidu Museum and Historic Site, Womens Club of Lincoln, 499 E Street in
1970 Johnson Ranch Drive in Roseville. Free Lincoln. Free. Registration: (916) 645-2217, Wednesday, April 12
event features Seeing West Mountain: Conow kittencentral.org. Feats of Clay presents AMERICAS CLAY-
Histories of California During the Great Depres- FEST V fifth annual International Exhibition of
sion with author and professor William Bauer. Ceramic Art April 12 - May 20 in Lincoln. See
Light refreshments. Info: (916) 774-5934, all4art.net or call (916) 209-3499.
Roseville.ca.us/indianmuseum.

20 MARCH 2017 | LINCOLN VIEW

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 20 2/17/17 4:34 PM


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Marchevents Ongoing
entertainment &
community events

Live shows 1st Fridays from 6-9 p.m. the


first Friday of each month and
2nd Saturdays from 5-8 p.m.

Thunder Valley Casino Resort the second Saturday of each


month at Dunns Fine Art and
1200 Athens Ave. in Lincoln. Information and ticket sales: (916) 408-7777, thundervalleyresort.com. Framing, 96 Lincoln Blvd., Suite
A and B in Lincoln. Meet the
featured artist, along with music,
Saturday, March 4 Saturday, March 25 snacks and wine. Gallery hours
Celebration Year of the Tinh Xuan from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesdays
Rooster Spring Vietnamese through Fridays; from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Saturdays, closed
Featuring Kristal Tin Concert Sundays and Mondays. Info:
and more Two variety shows (916) 587-3445.
7:30 p.m. 7 and 9:30 p.m.
Free clothes to all in need
Friday, March 17 Friday, April 7 from 10 a.m. to noon the
Tony Orlando Carlos Mencia fourth Friday of each month at
Tie A Yellow Ribbon on Delve into the Lincoln Better Living Center,
600 McBean Park Drive in
this one Mind of Mencia Lincoln. Sponsored by the Placer
7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. Benevolent Foundation and
local organizations. Info: (916)
Friday, March 24 316-3307.
Loverboy Loverboy
Some Like It Hot Lincoln Area Archives
7:30 p.m. Museum is open from 11 a.m.
to 3 p.m. Tuesday through
Friday and the first Saturday of
each month. Walking tours are
given on the first Saturday by
reservation only. The museum is
located at 640 5th St., Lincoln.

Sun City Lincoln Hills


Info: (916) 645-3800

Roseville Museum Day from


Orchard Creek Lodge Amphitheater, 965 Orchard Creek Lane in Lincoln. Information and ticket sales: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. the first
(916) 408-4310, suncity-lincolnhills.org Saturday of each month at The
Carnegie Museum, 557 Lincoln
St. and The Telephone Museum,
Friday, March 3 Friday, March 24 106 Vernon St. in Roseville. Info:
House Blend: Award-winning Taylor Made: James Taylor consolidated.com/museum,
A Capella Quartet at Kilaga Tribute Band rosevillehistorical.org.
Springs, Preservation Hall, 7 p.m.
Jerry McClendon, a one-man
1167 Sun City Blvd. in band plays from 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Lincoln Thursday, March 16 Wednesdays at Beermanns
7 p.m. Rita Hosking and Sean Restaurant, upstairs, 645 Fifth
Feder St. in Lincoln.
Friday, March 10 Country-folk
Spencer Day Karaoke is at 7 p.m. Thursdays,
7 p.m.
Fridays and Saturdays at Sterling
Jazz Caf, 731 Sterling Parkway in
7 p.m. Lincoln.

Karaoke is at 9 p.m. Thursdays,


Fridays and Saturdays at Dillians
Bar & Grill, 605 Lincoln Blvd., in
Taylor Made: James Taylor Tribute Band Lincoln.

Karaoke is at 9:30 p.m. Fridays


at Orchid Thai Cuisine, 835
Twelve Bridges Blvd., Lincoln.
Farmers Markets
Open mic from 6-9 p.m. first
Outdoor Pickers Market open Boulevard and East Roseville Farmers Market from 8 a.m. Friday of the month at the Beach
from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. every fourth Parkway in Roseville. Info: to 1 p.m. Saturdays at the Vernon Hut Deli, 880 Sterling Parkway,
foothillfarmersmarket.com. Suite 30. Info: 543-0101.
Sunday rain or shine at Hand Street Town Square in Roseville.
Pickin Emporium, 4155 Rocklin Event features certified organic The Shorties perform comedy
Road in Rocklin. Info: Barb or Bob Farmers Market from 10 fruits and vegetables, gourmet for the entire family at 7 p.m.
Pratt at handpickin@aol.com. a.m. to 2 p.m. at Kaiser Clinic, specialty foods, artisan and craft Saturdays at The Showdown
1001 Riverside Ave., (Riverside items along with live music from Theater, 3101 Sunset Blvd.,
Foothill Farmers Market from at Cirby), Roseville. Info: local musicians. Suite 3A in Rocklin. $12 adults,
8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesdays hicksvilleacres@sbcglobal.net. $6 children and $25 for a family.
Wednesdays. Information: (916) 749-3100.
year around at Whole foods
Market at the Fountains, Galleria

22 MARCH 2017 | LINCOLN VIEW

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 22 2/17/17 4:34 PM


Areaclubs
Library events
Book Club meets at 2 p.m. the second Thurs- WANT TO SUBMIT A CLUB HAPPENING?
day of the month at Rocklin Library, Community Email calendar@goldcountrymedia.com.
Room, 4890 Granite Dr., Rocklin. Info: (916)
624-3133.
Doggone Good Reading Group meets from
Political Health
2:30-3:30 p.m. at Rocklin Library 4890 Granite Placer Tea Party meets from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at Rocklin Free Open Gyms for community from 8-10 p.m. Tues-
Drive, Rocklin. Children are less hesitant to read Parks and Recreation Bldg., 5460 Fifth St. in Rocklin. days and Thursday nights at California Fame All Stars, 354
out loud to a dog than to peers. There will be two Information: placerteaparty.com. Third Wednesdays. S. Sunrise Ave. Roseville. A safe place for kids ages 2 to
dogs with handlers. For ages 5 and up. Register college to practice their skills with USUASF certified coach-
to guarantee a reading time (916) 624-3133. The 5 Cities Democratic Club meets from 11:15 a.m. es standing by. Info: 408-4800. Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Second Tuesday. to 1:15 p.m. at Round Table Pizza, 6111 Horseshoe Bar
Family story time meets from 3:30 to 4 p.m. Road, Loomis, the third Saturday of each month. Informa- Lincoln Multiple Sclerosis meeting starts at 1 p.m. at
Wednesdays at the Twelve Bridges Library, 485 tion: Rosie at (530) 886-8199. Third Saturdays. Sun City Lincoln Hills, Kilaga Springs, Sierra Room, 1167
Twelve Bridges Drive in Lincoln, for ages up to 7 Sun City Blvd. Info: call Marilyn Sharp at (916) 837-4464.
with caregiver. Sponsored by Friends of Lincoln The Roseville Junction Democratic Club meets from First Tuesdays.
Library. Info: (916) 434-2408. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. the last Saturday of the month in Rose-
ville. Speakers keep you informed on the local, state and Lincoln Parkinsons Support Group meets from
The Friends of the Lincoln Library Board
national issues. Location and info: Bill, (916) 740-2889; 10-11:30 a.m. the third Tuesday of the month at Granite
of Directors meet at 2 p.m. the second
Tuesday of each month at Twelve Bridges Library, Maria, (916) 749-3898. Last Saturday. Springs Church, 1170 E. Joiner Parkway in Lincoln. Open
Fir Room, 485 Twelve Bridges Drive in Lincoln. to all. Info: Brenda, (916) 253-7537.
Everyone welcome.
Friends of the Roseville Public Library Business Neuropathy Support Group at 1 p.m. at Sierra Pointe
Senior Residence, 5161 Foothills Blvd. in Roseville. Info: Bev
Used Book Sale from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sept. Anderson (877) 622-6298. Second Wednesdays on odd
10 at the Downtown Library, 225 Taylor St. Coffee Connection is at 8 a.m. at the Loomis Train
Depot, 5775 Horseshoe Bar Road in Loomis. Join the numbered months.
Prices: $2 hardcover, $1 paperbacks and 25-cent
childrens books. Sale also includes older sheet Loomis Basin Chamber of Commerce for networking and
music and crafting books. Proceeds support the updates from Placer County officials. Bagels from Raleys Overeaters Anonymous, a 12-step program, meets
Roseville Librarys program and materials budget. and coffee from Starbucks. Info: manager@loomischam- every Monday from 7 to 8 p.m. at Creekside Church,
Info: rosevillefriendsofthelibrary.org. ber.com. First Thursdays. 290 Technology Way, Suite 300 (near Industrial Ave.) in
Rocklin. Info: Margaret at (530) 321-2829. Mondays.
Health and Wellness Series: Ayurveda
for Everyday Living from 6:30-7:30 p.m. the The Horseshoe Bar/Penryn MAC meeting 7 p.m. at
the Loomis Veterans Memorial Hall, 5945 Horseshoe Bar Overeaters Anonymous, a 12-step program, meets
third Tuesday of the month at the Loomis Library,
6050 Library Drive in Loomis. Program presented Road in Loomis. Info: (530) 889-4010 ask for the aid for every Wednesday from 6-7 p.m. at Kaiser Womens and
by The Friends of Loomis Library. Speaker: District 3. Fourth Tuesdays. Childrens Blvd, Room B18, 1640 Eureka Blvd. In Roseville.
Heather Anthony, clinical Ayurveda specialist. Info: Info: Margaret (530) 321-2829. Wednesdays.
Bonnie London, RN, friendsloomislibrary@gmail. Lincoln Business Network meets at 7:15 a.m. Fridays at
com. Awful Annies, 490 Lincoln Blvd. in Lincoln. Business Helping TOPS meeting weigh-in is at 5:15 p.m. and meeting is
Business. Info: (916) 726-1984. First, second and third at 5:30 p.m. at Century 21 office, 801 Sterling Parkway,
Homework Center from 2:45-4:45 p.m. Fridays.
Tuesdays and Wednesdays at the Twelve Bridges Lincoln. Meetings open to everyone. Information: Gina at
Library, 485 Twelve Bridges Drive in Lincoln. (916) 645-1256. Mondays.
Everyone welcome. Rural Lincoln MAC meeting starts at 7 p.m. at Mt.
Pleasant Hall, 3333 Mt. Pleasant Road in Lincoln. Info: TOPS, Take Off Pounds Sensibly meeting is 10 a.m. at
Mother Goose on the Loose has two ses- Aide to District 2 at (530) 889-4010. Third Mondays. St. James Church, 479 L St., Lincoln. Information: Jackie
sions at 10:30 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. Thursdays at Burnett at 408-3024. Thursdays.
the Twelve Bridges Library, Lincoln. Information: Sheridan MAC meets at 7 p.m. at Stewart Hall, 6005
(916) 434-2410 or libraryatlincoln.org. First, Camp Far West Road in Sheridan. Info: Aide for District 2 Weight Watchers weigh in is at 5:30 and meeting is
second and fourth Thursdays. at (530) 889-4010. Second Wednesdays. at 6 p.m. Thursdays at 110 Gateway Drive, Suite 110 in
Poets Club of Lincoln open mic is from 3 to Lincoln. Information: Cecile at cecilewwleader@gmail.com.
5 p.m. at Twelve Bridges Library, Willow Room, Thursdays.
485 Twelve Bridges Drive in Lincoln. Open to Health
the public. Guests can read up to three poems. Zumba class is from 9 to 10 a.m. at the LDS Church,
Second Sunday. Caregiver Support group meets 9-10:30 a.m. at the 3345 Margaret Drive in Loomis. Free. Information: Sharon
12 Bridges Lincoln Library, 1285 Twelve Bridges Drive at (916) 580-9499. Tuesdays.
Reading Buddies meet from 4-5 p.m. Tues- in Lincoln. Open to caregivers caring for others with any
days at Rocklin Library, 4890 Granite Dr., Rocklin.
A one-on-one reading program where teens read disease or ailment. Info: Brenda Cathey, (916) 253-7537.
to children ages 3-5. No reservations necessary. Third Thursdays. Veterans
(916) 624-3133.
Celiac disease informational meeting is at 7 p.m. at The Semper Fi Association welcomes Marines and Navy
Rocklin Kids Book Club meets at 4 p.m. at Rocklin Public Library, Community Room, 4890 Granite Drive
Rocklin Library, 4890 Granite Dr., Rocklin. For Corpsmen to their monthly breakfast meetings at 9 a.m. the
in Rocklin. Info: Will and Carol at (916) 663-9725. Second first Monday of the month at Legends Sports Bar and Grill,
students in grades 3-5. Registration required.
Wednesdays. 5880 Woodcreek Oaks Blvd. in Roseville. Info: Mike Scott,
Info: (916) 624-3133. First Tuesday.
(916) 435-3940, semperfiassociation.org. First Mondays.
Story Time at 10:30 a.m. Fridays at the Loomis Dare2BeFit Workout Group meets at 6 a.m. Tuesdays
Library, 6050 Library Drive in Loomis. Info: friend- and Thursdays at Joiner Park, 1701 Nicholaus Road in Veterans of Foreign Wars, Post 3010 meets the sec-
sloomislibrary.org. Lincoln. Free for all levels. Participants to bring mat and ond Wednesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Veterans
water. Info: Serena Olson, (916) 295-3527, facebook. Memorial Hall, 541 Fifth St. in Lincoln. All veterans are
Time for Twos meets from 10:30-11 a.m. com/dare2befit. invited to join. Bring your DD214. Second Wednesdays.
Thursdays at Rocklin Library, 4890 Granite Dr.,
Rocklin. Bring your 2 year olds, come ready to Veterans of Foreign Wars, The Placer Patriot Post
Emotions Anonymous Meetings from 6-7 p.m. at the
dance, sing and look at some great books. Info: 904 meets at 7 p.m. at the Loomis Veterans Memorial
(916) 624-3133. Roseville Downtown Library, 225 Taylor St. (inside keep
to right; look for EA sign on room door). A fellowship Hall, 5945 Horseshoe Bar Road in Loomis. Information:
Preschool Storytime meets from 11:30 a.m. of people sharing and working on any kind of emotional Chuck.Spinks@kimley-horn.com. Second Tuesdays.
to noon. Thursdays at Rocklin Library, 4890 Gran- issues (e.g. anxiety, depression). Info: emotionsanony- Women Veterans Alliance South Placer Chapter
ite Dr., Rocklin. For Preschool, ages 3-5 years mous.org. Tuesdays. meets from 6-8 p.m. at Old Town Pizza, 120 Church St.
old. Info: (916) 624-3133. in Roseville. Open to any woman currently serving or have
Wee Read Baby Lap Sit meets from 10:30- Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous, a free 12-step served. Info: (916) 253-7357, womenveteransalliance.
11:30 a.m. Fridays at Rocklin Library, 4890 program for those suffering from food obsession, over- org. First Tuesday.
Granite Dr., Rocklin. For children up to 2 years eating, under-eating or bulimia, meets 7 p.m. at St. Johns
old. Info: (916) 624-3133. Episcopal Church, 2351 Pleasant Grove Blvd., Roseville.
Info: (781) 932-6300, (916) 761-3009, or foodaddicts.org.
Mondays.
LINCOLN VIEW | MARCH 2017 23

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 23 2/17/17 4:34 PM


Areaclubs WANT TO SUBMIT A CLUB HAPPENING?
Email calendar@goldcountrymedia.com.

Soroptimist Lions General


Soroptimist International of Lincolns speaker and Lincoln Host Lions Club meets at 7 p.m. at the Veter- for kids, $8 for adults or $20 max for families. Beginners
lunch meeting is from noon to 1 p.m. at Buonarrottis, ans Hall, 541 Fifth St. in Lincoln. Information: lincolnlions- welcome, no partner necessary. Info: foothilldancers.org
460 Lincoln Blvd. in Lincoln. Information: President Con- club.org. First and third Mondays. or Lonna at 530-346-0099. Third Saturdays.
nie Pool at (916) 300-5573. First and third Wednesdays.
Loomis Lions Club meets at 12:15 p.m. the first Native Daughters of the Golden West meet at 2
Soroptimist International of Loomis Basin meets at Tuesday of the month at Veterans Memorial Hall, 5945 p.m. at the Veterans Hall, 541 Fifth St. in Lincoln. Second
5:30 p.m. the first and third Wednesdays at the Loomis Horseshoe Bar Road, and the third Tuesday of the month at Thursdays.
Train Depot, 3883 Taylor Road, at corner of Horseshoe Secret Ravine Vineyard, 4390 Gold Trail Way, Loomis. Call
Henry at (916) 390-4884. First and third Tuesdays. Placer County Writing Group meets from 9 to 10:30
Bar and Taylor Roads in Loomis. Visitors encouraged a.m. Wednesdays at The Flower Farm, Bocce Court,
and welcome. Info: Erika Rotchford, eflick238@gmail. 4150 Horseshoe Bar Road in Loomis. Information:
com. First and third Wednesdays. Rotary flowerfarminn.com. Wednesdays.
Lincoln Rotary meeting is at noon in the Lincoln Placer County Youth Orchestra meets at 5 p.m. at
Toastmasters Womans Clubhouse at the corner of Fifth and E streets. Olympus Jr. High School, 2625 La Croix Drive, Roseville.
Information: lincolncarotary.org. Thursdays. Orchestra has 75 musicians and three graded orchestras
Voices of Lincoln Toastmasters meet from 6:30 to
Lincoln Rotary Sunset meeting is from 6-7 p.m. for ages 8-21. Auditions required. Info: mhartung@pcyo.
7:45 p.m. at the Twelve Bridges Library, 485 Twelve
the first and third Thursday of the month at Beermanns org. Second Wednesday.
Bridges Drive in Lincoln. Information: voicesoflincoln.
toastmastersclubs.org. Second and fourth Thursdays. Restaurant, 645 Fifth St. in Lincoln. Info: 844-CLUB (2582),
lincolncarotary.org. First and third Thursdays. Rods & Relics of Lincoln Hills dinner meeting starts
at 5 p.m. with business meeting at 6:30 p.m. at Strikes,
The Toastmasters, Kaiser Thrive Talkers Speaking Loomis Sunset Rotary Club meets at 5:30 p.m. at
Leos Bar & Grille, 3129 Penryn Road in Penryn. $9 for 5681 Lonetree Blvd., Rocklin. Owners of 1975 and
Club meets from 7:15-8:30 a.m. Tuesdays at Kaiser older American-made cars, American-powered vehicles
Permanente Medical Center, Building C, Room C10A, dinner and refreshments. The public is welcome. Tuesdays.
or replicas of such vehicles are welcome. Information:
1600 Eureka Road in Roseville. Info: ajc4771@gmail. Rotary Club: Rocklin, Loomis Basin meets at 5:30 rodsnrelics.net or Rich Ragan, (916) 408-1950. Third
com. Tuesdays. p.m. at The Window Box Caf, 6835 Five Star Blvd. in Thursdays.
Rocklin (new site). Information: (916) 497-1321, rocklin-
Toastmasters, Articulators Speaking Club meets from loomisrotary.com. Wednesdays.
Roseville Chapter No. 9 of the Widowed Persons
9-10:15 a.m. at 548 Gibson Drive, Ste 200, Roseville. Association general meeting and luncheon at Woodcreek
Info: (916) 624-6000. Wednesdays. General Country Club, 5880 Woodcreek Oaks Blvd., Roseville.
Off Highway 65 between Blue Oaks and Pleasant Grove
American Legion Art League of Lincoln open membership meeting is
at 6 p.m. at the Art League of Lincoln, 580 Sixth St. in
boulevards. Info and time: Bonnie Garcia (916) 990-9751.
Second Friday.
The American Legion, James E. Fowler, Post No. Lincoln. Information: (916) 209-3499 or info@all4art.net.
First Wednesdays.
264 meets at 7 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of Roseville Genealogical Society meets from 1-3 p.m.
each month in the Veterans Memorial Hall, 541, Fifth Boy Scouts Lincoln Troop 160 meets from 7 to 8:30 at Maidu Senior Center, 1550 Maidu Dr. in Roseville.
St. in Lincoln. Information: Commander at (916) 409- p.m. Tuesdays at the Veterans Memorial Hall, 541 Fifth Everyone welcome. Info: rgsca.org. Second Tuesday.
6750 or commander@lincolnlegion.org. First and third St. in downtown Lincoln. Information: troop160lincoln.
Wednesdays. org. Tuesdays. Roseville Historical Society meets at 4 p.m. at the
Carnegie Museum, 557 Lincoln St., Roseville. Everyone is
Bridges Faith Base Singles Group, meets from
The American Legion, John A. Stacker Post No. invited. (916) 773-3003. Second Tuesday.
7-8:30 p.m. Thursdays at Life Community Church, 10020
775 meets at 6 p.m. the first Monday of the month at
Foothills Blvd. in Roseville. Childcare provided. Info: bridges-
the Loomis Veterans Memorial Hall, Legion room, 5945 Silver Star Parlor No. 63, Native Sons of the Gold-
sacramento.com. Thursdays.
Horseshoe Bar Road in Loomis. Open to veterans and en West meets at 7 p.m. at the Lincoln Area Archives
those currently in active duty. Info: Fuzzy Jarnagin at (916) CoDA Twelve-Step Group meets at 7 p.m. Mondays Museum, 640 Fifth St. in Lincoln. Information: President
798-8586, fuzzy@calwisp.com or americanlegion775.org. at the Shepherd of the Sierra Presbyterian Church, The Tom Jones at (916) 645-1644. Third Thursdays.
First Mondays. Youth Center, 5400 Barton Road in Loomis. Open meet-
ing for anyone seeking healthy and loving relationships Sons In Retirement Bocce Group meets from 10
Kiwanis with others and ourselves. Information: Sandy at (916)
865-7514 or Joyce at (916) 955-3822. Mondays.
a.m. to noon Wednesdays at The Flower Farm, 4150
Horseshoe Bar Road in Loomis. Information: flower-
Lincoln Kiwanis dinner meeting is at 6 p.m. the first farminn.com. Wednesdays.
Tuesday of the month; breakfast meetings from 7 to 8 a.m. GriefShare meets from 9:30-11:30 a.m. Tuesdays
all other Tuesdays at Buonarrotis, 460 Lincoln Blvd. Guests through May 2 at Granite Springs Church, 1170 E. Join- Sons in Retirement, Lincoln/Roseville branch, meets
er Parkway in Lincoln. A faith-based support group for
are welcome. Information: President Patricia Everett at from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. meets from 11:30 a.m. to
people grieving the death of someone close to them.
(916) 201-4608 or lincolnkiwanis.org. Tuesdays. 1:30 p.m. at Catta Verdera Golf and Country Club (New
Info: (916) 645-9620, lincca.gs@gmail.com. Tuesdays.
Location), 1111 Catta Verdera in Lincoln. Lunch: $20 for
Kiwanis Club of Rocklin meets at 11:45 a.m. a three course meal. Guest speaker: Ed Page talks about
Thursdays (except the third Thursday) at Strikes Family Fun Del Oro Moms in Prayer meets from 8:14 to 9:30
Center, 5681 Lonetree Blvd. in Rocklin. Info: Marie, (916) a.m. Wednesdays. Information: Cathy at (916) 652-5658. trip to Cuba. Info: Chet Winton (916) 408-8708. Third
315-8699. Every Thursday but the third. Wednesdays. Tuesdays.

Kiwanis Club of Rocklin meets at 6 p.m. the third Fellowship of Christian Athletes breakfast and speak- Winds of Faith community Band Rehearsals from
Thursday of each month for dinner at Strikes Family Fun er at 8 a.m. the second Friday of the month at Lincoln 7-9 p.m. at Olympus Jr. High School, 2625 La Croix Drive
Center, 5681 Lonetree Blvd. in Rocklin. Info: Marie, (916) in Roseville. Info: Van B. Crane, (707)363-1679, vcrane@
Hills Community Church, 950 East Joiner Parkway in
315-8699. Third Thursdays. windsoffaith.com. Tuesdays.
Lincoln. Breakfast: $10. Info: Rodger Oswald (916) 543-
Kiwanis of Lincoln Foothills lunch meeting is from 2032. Second Fridays, except for December.
11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. the first and third Fridays of the Womans Club of Lincoln meets at 12:30 p.m. the
Lincoln Dirt Gardeners Club meets at 1 p.m. at fourth Tuesday of each month followed by meeting
month at Turkey Creek Country Club, 1525 Highway 193
in Lincoln. Lunch available for $13. Guests welcome. RSVP Lincoln City Hall, 600 Sixth St., 311. Information: Pat at 1 p.m. at 499 5th St. in Lincoln. Guests welcome.
and information: Rae at (916) 251-6241. First and third Roemer at (916) 408-8026. Third Tuesdays.
Info: facebook.com/womanscluboflincolnca. Fourth
Fridays. Tuesday.
Lincoln Golden Club meets at noon at Lincoln Veterans
Hall, 541 Fifth St. in Lincoln. Meetings are followed by
Lions potluck luncheon and bingo. Information: Mary Weir at (916) Womens Success Today monthly meeting at 1:30
p.m. at Claim Jumpers, 250 Harding Blvd. in Roseville.
645-2818. First Wednesdays.
Lincoln Hills Lions Club meets at noon at the Lincoln Guests welcome. Info: womenssuccesstoday.com, Dr.
Veterans Memorial Hall, 541 Fifth St. in Lincoln. Info: Sue or Newcastle Contra Costa Dance, newcomers Pat Gayman, 409-9227, drpat@aabcoach.com. Second
Bob at (916) 543-0002. First and third Thursdays. orientation at 7:30 p.m. starts at 8 p.m. at the Newcastle Thursday.
Portuguese Hall, 690 Taylor Road, Newcastle. Cost is $5

24 MARCH 2017 | LINCOLN VIEW

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 24 2/17/17 4:34 PM


REAL ESTATE

BUYER Find out if a home is in a fire or flood


BEWARE zone before you purchase
L
ots of rain, but still in a drought? to check if extra insurance is required or if premi-
With all the precipitation that weve had ums are outrageous due to the location. I have also
over the last month and a half, it is hard to run across country properties with high fire risk
believe that we are still in a drought. that are almost impossible to even get a homeown-
Well, we are. We are in a type of a real estate ers insurance policy.
drought. Inventory is at an all-time low and supply Your real estate broker should disclose and
isnt even close to keeping up with the demand. advise, but a buyer must do their due diligence
We are currently in an upward-trending sellers and feel satisfied with what they find out prior to
market. As of Feb. 13, there were only 46 homes removing contingencies and closing a deal. Agents
on the market in the city of Lincoln (not including cannot require that you use a certain company for
BY GARTH EVANS Sun City), with a low of $284,900 and high of the NHD but they can give you options.
$1,599,000. There were only 24 homes on the mar- It is important to note that not all the reports
ket in Sun City, with a low list price of $364,800 will give you the same amount or quality of in-
and high of $859,000. formation. Some of the more detailed reports also
With the market trending upward and it being a give tax information regarding special assessments
sellers market, I notice that buyers sometimes dont and Mello Roos as well as naturally occurring
pay attention to some of the necessary reports or asbestos (common in El Dorado County), airport
inspections that they should. They are just happy vicinity, former military sites and protected habitat
that they beat out the multiple offers and are in areas. Did you know some areas outside of Lincoln
contract on a property. cant be farmed or developed due to being in a
With the recent rain, the concerns about the protected habitat area for fairy shrimp?
Oroville Dam and some other natural disasters Be an informed and educated buyer. Ask ques-
occurring around the country, I thought this would tions and make sure your broker can get you the
be a good opportunity to give some information answers. At some point in a transaction, you may
regarding one report that is very important for feel overwhelmed with all the paperwork, but the
buyers. reports and disclosures are critical in figuring out
A Natural Hazard Disclosure Report (NHD) if the property you are looking at is the right one
is a report that reveals if the property lies within a for you.
geo-hazard zone. The most basic report will show Make sure you work with a broker that you trust
if the property is within a flood, fire, earthquake and feel that he or she has your best interest at
fault or seismic hazard zone. Most subdivision heart. You dont want to be on the news as a victim
homes in Placer County will show NO to these of a natural disaster because you unknowingly
zones, but some areas backing greenbelts may show purchased a property in one of the natural hazard
a substantial forest fire risk. zones.
As a buyer, you will obviously want to know Garth Evans, MBA, is a broker and owner of Realty World
if the property you are buying is in a flood or fire Complete Real Estate. Contact him at (916) 408-2222,
LincolnLiving.com or 741 Sterling Pkwy. #300, Lincoln, CA
zone from a safety standpoint. You will also want 95648. BRE #01363790.
LINCOLN VIEW | MARCH 2017 25

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 25 2/17/17 4:34 PM


FINANCE

PART ONE

Choosing a financial professional


that is right for you
BY GARRETT KONRAD

A
re you retired and second guessing some of your This person can sell you investment B since it is still suit-
do-it-yourself financial choices? Maybe you are just able. They dont need to take into account all the differences
about to enter retirement and want to put together between investment A and investment B.
a plan for spending down assets efficiently. Perhaps you still
have 20 years until retirement, but you are wondering how FINANCIAL PLANNER
much you will need to save. You could be fresh out of college
This person probably carries a certified financial planner
and want to capitalize on the time value of money. The one
(CFP) designation behind their name and has a very broad
question everyone will face at one stage or another is: How
knowledge of all financial topics with an emphasis on how
do I pick a financial professional to help me?
they relate to each other. They can offer a broad scope of
Here it is, the how to guide on interviewing and choos-
services and charge hourly, a percentage of the assets they
ing a financial professional.
manage and/or receive commissions for investment products.
First, you need to identify what kind of professional you
want to work with. You have probably heard the titles finan-
cial advisor, investment adviser, stockbroker, registered rep, REGISTERED INVESTMENT ADVISER/INVESTMENT ADVISER REP
agent, financial planner and probably many others. This terminology can sound a bit silly. A registered
You have probably also noticed by now that I spelled ad- investment adviser (RIA) is a firm. The investment adviser
viser with an or first and er the second time. You thought rep (IAR) is the individual. The common name is simply
it was a silly typo. Nope, not only are there different types of shortened to investment adviser. These professionals passed
financial professionals, but there are even different ways of their Series 65 or Series 66 and do strictly fee-based plan-
spelling the titles of financial professionals. Youre Googling ning. The big difference between an investment adviser and
it now to see which one is right Stop and pay attention. say, a stockbroker, is that they are held to a fiduciary standard
Lets break down some of these terms: instead of a suitability standard. These professionals are com-
pensated by a percentage of assets they manage or hourly,
not by commissions. They also must disclose any potential
FINANCIAL ADVISOR conflicts of interest they have in working with you and must
This is a pretty vague term that doesnt explain much be able to demonstrate they are working in your best interest.
about this persons services. It isnt a bad thing. You will just
want to ask them about their licenses, any designations and
Now you know the differences between different financial
services they offer. You wont know based on their title alone.
professionals. Once you have identified what kind of profes-
sional you want to work with, you will need to choose one.
STOCKBROKER, REGISTERED REP, AND AGENT Next month, I will be writing conversation starting ques-
This person at a minimum passed the Series 6 or Series tions to ask financial professionals. Interview that profes-
7 exam and works for a broker/dealer. For a person operat- sional to make sure you will work well together and they will
ing with only a Series 6 or 7, they are subject to the most be able to help meet your goals.
frequent conflicts of interest because they are compensated To be continued
by commissions on the sale of securities. They are also only
subject to the suitability standard meaning if investment The author, Garrett Konrad, has lived in Placer County his whole life
and has been a trusted voice in local written publications, seminars, ra-
A generally meets your objectives, but investment B pays a dio, and is starting his own podcast titled Dont Waste Your Wealth.
higher commission and also generally meets your objectives. He and his company IFC are Registered Investment Advisors, Member
FINRA. This is not a solicitation for the sale of securities.

26 MARCH 2017 | LINCOLN VIEW

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St. Patricks
fun facts
1. Everyone should get pinched: Green was originally not the color
associated with St. Patrick. A light shade of blue called St.
Patricks Blue was the color the saint represented until the Irish
rebellion when the color changed to green. The green originated from
the clover which was worn on lapels as a symbol of nationalism. The
green color was soon used for uniforms symbolizing the Emerald
Isle.

2. St. Patrick was not Irish: The beloved saint is credited for
bringing Christianity to Ireland. However, he himself was born
to Roman parents in Britain and is not Irish. As a young boy he was
kidnapped and kept captive in Ireland until he escaped. St. Patrick
eventually returned to Ireland on a mission to minster the Christian
religion.

Healthy, green 3. New York knows how to celebrate: Second to the Irish
themselves, New York hosts one of the larger parties in
celebrating the holiday with one of the worlds largest parades. The

matcha pancakes
parade starts at 11 a.m. on 44th Street, passes 5th Avenue, St.
Patricks Cathedral, and ends at around 5 p.m. at the American Irish
Historical Society.

JUST IN TIME FOR ST. PATRICKS DAY 4. Sober Saint Pattys Day: St. Patricks day was originally strictly
viewed as a religious holiday for the majority of the 20th
century and most pubs shut down in reverence to the day. In 1970
RECIPE AND PHOTO BY NOELLE KONRAD the holiday became national and became one of the more common
drinking holidays.
Some research proves that matcha is healthier than green tea, in fact,
the nutrients in one cup of matcha is equal to that of 10 or 15 cups of
green tea. Matcha has more caffeine, polyphenols, and antioxidants.
5. Not just a lucky leaf: The shamrock is very commonly
associated with Irish culture and luck. However, many say the
patron saint used the clover to metaphorically explain the trinity
This research suggests that the bright green powder can aid in fat-burn- belief.

6.
ing, cancer prevention, provide mental stimulation and clear thinking, No corn in corned beef: The holidays traditional dish corned
as well as numerous other health benefits. Here is a recipe to add beef and cabbage in fact has no corn in it. Corn is actually in
reference to the large grains of salt that were used to cure meats
matcha to your morning. also knows as corns.The meal also did not originate in Ireland, but
rather America when the Irish immigrated and was made from the
3 room-temperature eggs least expensive ingredients.
1/4 cup melted coconut oil plus 1 tbsp for greasing pan
1/4 cup unsweetened almond milk
1/2 teaspoon organic vanilla 7.theirNofolklore
girls allowed: There are no lady leprechauns in traditional Irish
and while now the little fairies are mischievous creatures,
folklore dates back long before their turn in behavior.
1 tablespoon coconut sugar
3/4 cup cassava flour
1/2 teaspoon baking soda 8. A pot of gold: As the stories go, leprechauns are guarding that
gold at the end of the rainbow because they earned it cobbling
and making shoes.
1/2 teaspoon Himalayan salt
1 1/2 teaspoon organic matcha powder
9. St. Patrick is not his real name: It could have been called St.
Maewyns Day. His birth name Maewyn Succat was eventually
changed to Patricius when he became a priest.
In a large bowl combine all of the dry ingredients and mix until
incorporated.

In a separate mixing bowl, whisk the eggs with the melted coconut oil,
10. The snake myth: A commonly heard myth is that Saint Patrick
drove out all the snakes in Ireland. This cannot be due to
climate and location, thus Ireland never harbored any snakes. It is
almond milk and vanilla. more likely that the phrase is a reference to the saint driving out
paganism throughout the country.
Combine wet and dry ingredients. The batter should look like cake mix.

On a hot and greased griddle or pan, pour 1/4 of the mix. Cook until the
11. Kiss me Im Irish: The very popular phrase that is often on pins,
shirts, and caps is a reference to the Blarney Stone built into
Blarney Castle. The frequented tourist destination brings good luck.
bottom firms, approximately five minutes. According to legend anyone who kisses the stone is blessed with
eloquence. Rumor has it you can save a trip and get the same luck
Flip carefully and allow to fully cook through. by kissing someone who is Irish and not just the stone.

Top with blueberries, or any fruit, and organic maple syrup and enjoy. Sources: mentalfloss.com,timeout.com, content.time.com, history.
com,reference.com.
LINCOLN VIEW | MARCH 2017 27

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 27 2/17/17 4:34 PM


Estate Appraisals by Appt.
BUYERS
& SELLERS
GOLD STERLING SILVER
COINS BULLION
ESTATE JEWELRY
UNIQUE COLLECTIBLES
NOW OFFERING J
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Mon-Fri 10am-5pm,
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To Advertise on the
Discover The
Charm Page,
call Jennifer at
916-774- 7942
or email
505 Lincoln Blvd, Lincoln
(916) 645-3575
facebook.com/lincolngiftshop
www.LincolnGS.com jenniferp@
goldcountrymedia.
com.

Lincoln View March 2017.indd 28 2/17/17 4:34 PM