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    Mayor proposes new regulations for scooters and bikes
    Feb 15, 2019 | 15805 views | 0 0 comments | 4 4 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Electric scooters near the boardwalk in Mission Beach. Using geofencing technology, operators will be required to slow their devices down to eight miles per hour on the boardwalks in Mission Beach, Pacific Beach and La Jolla beach areas. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    Electric scooters near the boardwalk in Mission Beach. Using geofencing technology, operators will be required to slow their devices down to eight miles per hour on the boardwalks in Mission Beach, Pacific Beach and La Jolla beach areas. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    On Feb. 14, Mayor Kevin L. Faulconer released a set of proposed regulations for dockless scooters and bicycles to address public safety concerns by slowing the devices down in heavily-trafficked public spaces, establish clear rules of the road to hold operators accountable, and charge an annual fee for each device. The proposed ordinance will be discussed at the City Council’s Feb. 20 Active Transportation and Infrastructure Committee meeting. Faulconer’s proposed regulations cover six primary areas – limiting maximum speed of motorized scooters in designated zones, vehicle staging and parking, rider education, data sharing, fees and legal indemnification for the City of San Diego. The mayor’s proposed regulations include: Permit and fees: Each company wishing to operate within City limits will be issued a six-month permit and will be required to pay $150 per device annually. Operators will only be allowed to amend or renew their permit, including increasing the size of their fleet, during the permit issuance months of January and June. Companies offering an approved equity program can receive a $15 per device reduction in their annual fee. Operators will also be required to pay a “performance bond,” which can be returned in the event they cease operation in San Diego and remove their devices.  Limiting speed: Using geofencing technology, operators will be required to slow their devices down to eight miles per hour in designated high-pedestrian traffic zones around the City, including: - Boardwalks in Mission Beach, Pacific Beach and La Jolla beach areas; - Spanish Landing; - Petco Park; - Balboa Park; - NTC Park; - Mission Bay Park. In two other areas in downtown San Diego, scooters will be required to slow to three miles per hour, with riders being notified they are in a no-ride zone. Those areas are:  - North and South Embarcadero; - Martin Luther King Jr. Promenade. Staging and parking: Operators may stage their devices in groups of up to four, and there must be 40 feet between groups of staged devices. They will also be prohibited from staging in school zones and hospital zones. Additionally, users will be prohibited from ending their rides in some areas, including the beach area boardwalks, the perimeter of Petco Park and the north and south Embarcadero walks in downtown. The City will encourage residents to report misplaced or abandoned bikes and scooters through the “Get It Done” application. Operators will be notified of the reports and will have three hours to remove the devices or face potential impound and associated fees.   City indemnification: Each operator will be required to indemnify the City from liability claims and each will need to hold a liability insurance policy. Rider education: Prior to each use, companies will be required to educate riders of local and state vehicle and traffic codes and the cost of a citation for violating those laws. Each device also will need to be clearly labeled “Riding on Sidewalks is Prohibited” and include operator age requirements. “The City of San Diego is taking a smart approach to dockless mobility,” said Colin Parent, executive director of Circulate San Diego. “San Diego is ensuring access to new transportation choices, while balancing the needs of other users of the public right-of-way.”  Data sharing: The operators will provide the City with detailed monthly reports that will be useful for Climate Action Plan monitoring and mobility planning, including but not limited to: - Deployed Device Data, including fleet size and utilization rates; - Trip information, including start/end points, routes, distances and duration; - Parking information; - Reported incidents and actions taken; - Reported obstructions/hazards and actions taken; - Maintenance activities. “We welcome more mobility options and these new regulations take a common-sense approach that will allow this emerging market to grow in a responsible way,” Faulconer said. “Scooters and e-bikes are providing an opportunity for thousands of people to get around town without a car, creating less traffic and cutting greenhouse gas emissions.” “I am pleased to see the City adopt sensible regulations for dockless scooters and bicycles that prioritizes public safety and embraces the sharing economy,” said City Councilmember Chris Cate. “Resolving this issue has been one of my top priorities, and I am appreciative that my solutions will be implemented.”
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    Do you know what to do if you find a stray kitten?
    by EMILY BLACKWOOD
    Feb 13, 2019 | 15020 views | 0 0 comments | 5 5 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Photo courtesy of the San Diego Humane Society
    Photo courtesy of the San Diego Humane Society
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    Of course, your first instinct is to snuggle them, but that might not be the best idea. With kitten season approaching this spring, the San Diego Human Society wants local residents to be aware of the exact steps to take when you find a stray kitten.

    According to the organization’s Kitten Nursery manager Jakie Noble, nearly 3,000 0- to 8-week-old kittens were turned into the humane society last year. And there are typically two “waves” of kittens; one when the weather starts to warm up in spring and another in the fall.

    With so many kittens being born, there’s a greater chance for people to find them. So while leaving a kitten alone is probably one of the hardest things to do, it is the first step.

    “The most common mistake people make when they find kittens is they panic and remove the kittens from their environment right away,” Noble said, adding that it’s important to first assess the situation. Ask yourself if the kitten is in danger of predators, if it’s injured or if it appears to be cold or hungry.

    “If the kitten(s) are warm and quietly snuggled together, the likelihood is that the mother cat may be close by, waiting for the human to leave her nesting spot,” Noble said. “If you find a kitten alone, this could mean the mother cat is moving her litter to another nesting spot. Mom uses her mouth to pick up and move the kittens, so she can only move one kitten at a time. Be careful not to ‘steal’ a kitten she may be returning to move."

    As much as most people would love to, not everyone has enough time to sit and wait to see if the mother cat comes back. That’s when you can use what Noble calls the “flour trick.”

    “Take a small amount of flour and make a ring around the nest area. Watch from a safe distance to see if mom returns. Come back in a few hours. If you see paw prints in the flour, this is a sure sign that the mother cat is around and tending to her kittens.”

    If the mother cat does not return for her kitten(s), then it’s time to take action. If you have the availability and knowledge to take on the kittens, do so, but if you don’t, bring them to your local shelter so they can be properly evaluated and taken care of. But don’t forget about the mother cat.

    “Every effort should be made to catch/trap the mother cat too,” Noble said. “If an un-spayed cat no longer has kittens, she can immediately go back into heat and have another litter of kittens in just 60 days. The only way to break the cycle of kittens being born is to take responsibility for spaying and neutering outdoor community cats.”

    And if you do decide to take the kitten(s) in — even temporarily — Noble warns that they shouldn't be fed right away. In fact, the priority should be to get the kitten(s) warm before they eat because a cold kitten can’t successfully digest foot.

    When the kitten is warmed up, be sure you feed it the right diet, which is not cow’s milk, human food or cereal. Instead, go to your local pet supply store and buy kitten milk replacer. If you don’t have access to that, it’s important to seek assistance from our local rescue group, vet clinic or animal shelter.

    For more information about kitten care and kitten adoptions, visit sdhumane.org.

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    PLNU’s annual Writer’s Symposium spotlights restorative narratives
    by VICTORIA DAVIS
    Feb 13, 2019 | 833 views | 0 0 comments | 6 6 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    The audience reacts during last year's Writer’s Symposium Point at Loma Nazarene University.
    The audience reacts during last year's Writer’s Symposium Point at Loma Nazarene University.
    slideshow
    Every spring for the last 24 years, Point Loma Nazarene University has hosted reporters like George Plimpton, authors like Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, poets like Nikki Giovani and screenwriters such as Destin Daniel Cretton for their annual Writer’s Symposium by the Sea Monday, Feb. 18 to Thursday, Feb. 21. Moderated by journalism professor and symposium founder Dr. Dean Nelson, discussions of the intimate inspiration behind the writer’s renowned stories has always been a part of past panels. But this year, the idea of “Restorative Narrative” seems to be a common driving force for the speakers set to attend this year’s symposium, not just in their work but in their career choices as well. That was the case for former ABC “World News” and CNN reporter Jody Hassett Sanchez, who spent 17 years in network television, until she decided to “jump off the cliff” and try her hand at documentary filmmaking. “After years in the trenches of the news business, I was no longer interested in contributing to what I think of as, ‘Our collective compassion fatigue,” said Sanchez, who will be speaking at Crill Performance Hall Monday, Feb. 18. “Stories about conflict, horror, human rights abuses – I still want to shed light on those stories but now I want to be able to find that thread of hope, or something small that points to the possibility for change.” Sanchez’s 2010 film, “SOLD: Fighting the New Global Slave Trade,” focuses on how three abolitionists in different countries are fighting against a business flourishing under globalization. The filmmaker’s latest project, “More Art Upstairs,” explores what happens when artistic snobbery is stripped away, and everyday Midwest folks get a chance to engage with contemporary art. “It all requires a level of real trust and I think the real line between what I did in broadcast and what I do now is I’m so aware of the sense of accountability I have to the people who allow me and my crew to tell their stories,” said Sanchez, “I always want to go back and look them in the eye after I’ve done that piece or film for them.” And while it may go against a journalist’s innate nature, political reporter, Georgetown University professor and Catholic E.J. Dionne found that publicizing his opinions also proved to be restorative to anyone willing to “challenge their own beliefs.” “It’s often said the subjects you shouldn’t discuss at dinner are religion and politics, but in my household, we talked about both of them all the time,” said Dionne, who spent 14 years working as a reporter for the New York Times before joining the Washington Post in the ’90s as an opinion columnist. “I’m a liberal who likes to write about religion. That certainly creates interesting conversations with people.” Dionne is the author of seven books, including “One Nation After Trump: A Guide for the Perplexed, the Disillusioned, the Desperate, and the Not-Yet Deported.” He also wrote “Souled Out: Reclaiming Faith & Politics After the Religious Right” and “Why Americans Hate Politics.” Dionne has been a columnist since 1993 and his articles are as unapologetic as his book titles. “If you want to do opinion writing well, you have to take into account the best versions of the articles you disagree with and not just a parody of a differing view,” said Dionne, who will also be speaking at Crill on Wednesday, Feb. 20. “You have to have a basic confidence that a significant part of the citizenry wants to think through what they believe and think through their views.” The Symposium will also feature international award-winning novelist Nnedi Okorafor, who is known for her “Black Panther” and “Wakanda Forever Marvel Comics,” as well as poet, essayist and Yale professor Christian Wiman, who uses poetry as a channel for spiritual awakening for “unbelieving believers.” Whether by faith or futuristic comics, these writers have also dedicated their talents to inspire rather than just inform. PLNU’s 2019 Writer’s Symposium will take place Monday, Feb. 18 to Thursday, Feb. 21. Tickets start at $15 for the general public. For more information, visit pointloma.edu.
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    Ocean Beach Pier proposal
    Feb 12, 2019 | 2911 views | 0 0 comments | 6 6 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    The Ocean Beach Pier is closed due to storm damage, but that didn’t deter Thomas Carey’s plans. With the help of friends, who decorated the pier gate with flowers, Carey proposed to Chelsea Acker on Monday, Feb. 11, exactly 962 days after their first date on the OB Pier. She said ‘Yes.’ / Photo by Jim Grant
    The Ocean Beach Pier is closed due to storm damage, but that didn’t deter Thomas Carey’s plans. With the help of friends, who decorated the pier gate with flowers, Carey proposed to Chelsea Acker on Monday, Feb. 11, exactly 962 days after their first date on the OB Pier. She said ‘Yes.’ / Photo by Jim Grant
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    The Ocean Beach Pier is closed due to storm damage, but that didn’t deter Thomas Carey’s plans. With the help of friends, who decorated the pier gate with flowers, Carey proposed to Chelsea Acker on Monday, Feb. 11, exactly 962 days after their first date on the OB Pier. She said "Yes."
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    Eat, drink and love on Valentine’s Day in Ocean Beach and Point Loma
    by EMILY BLACKWOOD
    Feb 12, 2019 | 1179 views | 4 4 comments | 8 8 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    A romantic picnic at Sunset Cliffs is always an option for Valentine's Day. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    A romantic picnic at Sunset Cliffs is always an option for Valentine's Day. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    slideshow
    Sure, everyone enjoys a romantic excursion to some faraway land every now and then, but there’s a special kind of magic in the air when you take your date on a stroll through the neighborhood or to your favorite coffee shop around the corner. And when you live in beach communities like Point Loma or Ocean Beach, there’s no need to travel far. Whether you’re searching for a chocolate-filled treat or a candle-lit dinner that’s sure to impress, let’s keep your love local for Valentine’s Day this year. DINNER SPECIALS Gianni Buonomo Vintners Winery and Tasting Room Join Gianni Buonomo and chef Lauren Lawless for an unforgettable Valentine’s Day dinner in the barrel room. Lawless will be offering only her finest at this annual Valentine’s Day event’s prix-fixe menu. Starters include tasty options like Potato Croquette and Saffron Aioli, and Champagne Beurre Blanc and Citrus Gremolata for your entree. Top off the evening with Chocolate Creme Brulee or Aged Balsamic for dessert. Cost is $96 per ticket and wine pairings are included. The event is held on Feb. 14 from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. 4836 Newport Ave. 619-991-9911 gbvintners.com The Pearl Hotel Treat your honey to a night they won't forget this Valentine's Day. Visit Charles + Dinorah for a three-course prix-fixe menu lovingly created by executive chef Andrew Santana. Champagne specials and wine pairings will be available for purchase to help complete the evening... and the night doesn't have to end there. Inquire about Play and Stay discounted room rates. Dinner prices start at $59.95. Held on Feb. 14, from 6 to 9 p.m. 1410 Rosecrans St. 619-226-6100. thepearlsd.com BO-beau kitchen + bar Love is in the air at BO-beau in Ocean Beach. Treat your Valentine to a fabulous three-course menu and try BO-beau favorites such as Salmon with Carrot-Ginger Puree or Flat Iron Steak with Cheddar Mashed Potatoes. Don’t forget something sweet – the Menage et Trois for dessert features Vanilla Crème Brulee, Chocolate Covered Strawberries and Red Velvet Cake. Valentine’s Day menu is priced at $49.95 per person. For reservations, call. 4996 W. Point Loma Blvd. 619-224-2884. cohnrestaurants.com/bobeaukitchenbar Point Loma Fish Shop This Valentine’s Day, enjoy $1 oysters at PB Fish Shop. When you order a dozen, you get a bottle of Ava Rosé wine for $20. Offer is valid until all of the oysters have been shucked. 1110 Rosecrans St. 619-756-7778 thefishshoppointloma.com Solare Come enjoy an awesome dining experience. An amazing four-course dinner is yours with a special menu designed by executive chef Filippo Piccini for $69 a person, plus a rose for each couple. Use OpenTable to make your reservation or call. 2820 Roosevelt Road 619-270-9670 libertystation.com GIFTS Rockstar Singing Telegram Surprise your loved one with a one-on-one rock concert. Rates start at $200 with same-day requests available for an extra fee. Your package includes a customized performance by a pro-musician, your choice of fresh roses or chocolates and a helium balloon “filled with goodness.” Popular song requests include “Just the Way You Are” by Bruno Mars and “Foxy Lady” by Jimi Hendrix. rockstarsingingtelegrams.com IV infusion treatment Love is in the air here in San Diego, and what better way to say “I love you” than with an IV infusion treatment. For $129, you’ll get the treatment plus a free 10-minute session at the aromatherapy oxygen bar. Enjoy this relaxing treatment in comfortable massage chairs in a TV lounge. Limit two per person, but can receive the treatment as a couple or individually. Must purchase before Feb. 15. Ravive Health & Vitality 619-642-0477 info@ravivevitality.com Train tickets On Feb. 14, Amtrak will have a buy-one-get-one Valentine’s Day sale, encouraging individuals to give more than chocolates, flowers, and valentines this year. Whether you want to surprise a loved one or you need to give out cards for a whole class (parents, we’re talking to you!), you’ll stop everyone in their tracks (pun intended). amtrak.com DATES The Wedding Singer Based on the film written by Tim Herlihy, “The Wedding Singer” takes you back to a time when hair was big, greed was good, collars were up and a wedding singer might just be the coolest guy in the room. Based on the hit Adam Sandler movie, the musical’s sparkling new score does for the '80s what “Hairspray” did for the '60s. Just say yes to the most romantic musical in 20 years. Tickets cost $28 for VIP front row seating or $42 for general admission. 8 p.m., Feb. 14 OB Playhouse obtheatrecompany.com Rock Singles Valentine’s Day party Valentine's Day is typically a day none of us single people want to be alone, so come on out and enjoy the evening with the new Rock Singles community. Limited tickets are available. Dinner is from Taqueria Mexican Food, followed by stand-up comedy from Mark Christopher Lawrence and an encouraging message by speaker and author Logan Rena. Live music, coffee, and dessert included as well as a chance drawing. Ages 21 and up. The event is alcohol-free and held from 6 to 9 p.m. on Feb. 14. Tickets cost $25. Rock Church Point Loma singles@sdrock.com sdrock.com/campuses/pointloma Valentine’s Day Cruise Come with Condor Adventure partnered with Sushi on a Roll for moonlight cruising San Diego Bay while enjoying all you can eat hand-made sushi and hot sake. The 90-foot long Condor leaves Fisherman’s Landing in Point Loma at 6:30 p.m. sharp on Feb. 14. Additional upgrades and VIP packages available. Tickets start at $55 per person. Ages 21 and up. 2838 Garrison St. condoradventure.com
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