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    Volunteers collect 130,000 pounds of trash at annual Coastal Cleanup Day
    Sep 17, 2018 | 4258 views | 0 0 comments | 6 6 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Volunteers help clean up trash at South Shores Park on Mission Bay on Sept. 15.
    Volunteers help clean up trash at South Shores Park on Mission Bay on Sept. 15.
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    Volunteers sign up to help clean up trash at South Shores Park on Mission Bay on Sept. 15.
    Volunteers sign up to help clean up trash at South Shores Park on Mission Bay on Sept. 15.
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    Volunteers paint a storage facility at South Shores Park on Mission Bay on Sept. 15.
    Volunteers paint a storage facility at South Shores Park on Mission Bay on Sept. 15.
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    At the 34th annual Coastal Cleanup Day on Sept. 15, I Love A Clean San Diego (ILACSD) harnessed the power of people to combat ocean pollution by mobilizing an estimated 7,000 volunteers at 106 cleanup sites in San Diego County, including four on-water sites. Volunteers including residents, corporate groups, and civic organizations turned their appreciation for the environment into action for the planet by choosing to do their part to protect and enhance their local communities. During this three-hour cleanup, volunteers improved the overall health and beauty of the natural environment by removing an estimated 130,000 pounds of trash and debris from the San Diego County. Among the debris, there were several notable odd items collected during the cleanup including: a disco ball, a stuffed animal tiger, 641 golf balls at one location (they were returned to be reused), a snowboard, and fake eyelashes.  Volunteers also restored the local environment through beautification projects such as mural painting, vegetation trimming, mulching, trail restoration, tree planting, and weeding. While priming a storage container that was covered with a mural at the San Diego Youth Aquatic Center, Mission Bay Park’s Senior Park Ranger Karolynn Estrada-Sparlin, said, “I am looking forward to seeing the final project, for years this has been in my head but now it will be reality thanks to all of you.” Coastal Cleanup Day was an opportunity for the community members to conserve in more ways than one. As part of the effort to boost zero waste practices, ILACSD encouraged all youth and adult volunteers to be more sustainable by choosing to bring at least one reusable item for the cleanup like a water bottle, work bucket, or gloves – and many stepped up to the challenge. Volunteers had the opportunity to showcase their creativity and commitment to zero waste practices by decorating reusable buckets to enter the Bling Your Bucket Contest for a chance to win prizes while celebrating sustainability.  Coastal Cleanup Day also received attention from several of San Diego’s elected officials who visited cleanup sites in their respective districts including Congressman Scott Peters; State Senate President pro Tempore Toni G. Atkins; City Council members Barbara Bry, Lorie Zapf, Chris Ward, Myrtle Cole, Mark Kersey, Scott Sherman, David Alvarez, and Georgette Gomez; County Supervisor Greg Cox; Imperial Beach Mayor Serge Dedina and Councilmember Mark West; and National City Mayor Ron Morrison.  ILACSD organizes Coastal Cleanup Day in San Diego County in partnership with the California Coastal Commission as part of a global international event led by the Ocean Conservancy. Top tier supporters of Coastal Cleanup Day include the County of San Diego, Think Blue San Diego, The Coca-Cola Foundation, San Diego Gas & Electric (SDG&E), Evans Hotels/The Bahia, and KFMB.  Coastal Cleanup Day is one of two annual countywide cleanups hosted by I Love A Clean San Diego that engages thousands of local families, community groups, and local businesses. Beyond countywide events, ILACSD continues to empower volunteers at hundreds of cleanups targeting specific neighborhoods, parks, and open spaces on an ongoing basis throughout the year. In 2017, ILACSD mobilized over 31,000 volunteers who removed half a million pounds of debris from San Diego County. For more information about upcoming cleanups, workshops, or zero waste tips, please visitCleanSD.org.
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    Proposed bike lane on West Point Loma Avenue causes controversy
    by DAVE SCHWAB
    Sep 13, 2018 | 13567 views | 1 1 comments | 6 6 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    The City is considering adding bike paths to West Point Loma Avenue, which would reduce parking spaces. (Above) A bicyclist and person using a motorized scooter cross Midway Drive while heading west on West Point Loma Avenue.  		THOMAS MELVILLE / PENINSULA BEACON
    The City is considering adding bike paths to West Point Loma Avenue, which would reduce parking spaces. (Above) A bicyclist and person using a motorized scooter cross Midway Drive while heading west on West Point Loma Avenue. THOMAS MELVILLE / PENINSULA BEACON
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    A battle is brewing over putting a protected bike path along West Point Loma Avenue between Nimitz and Sports Arena boulevards. The City has outlined its plans in an Aug. 20 letter from Esmerelda Y. White, associate engineer in the City’s Transportation and Storm Water Department, sent out to residents in the affected area as part of a parking removal survey for the proposed new bike lane.  The letter points out that the City, in coordination with the ongoing Pacific Beach Pipeline South project, has an opportunity to add bicycle facilities along West Point Loma Boulevard between Rue D Orleans (east) and Sports Arena Boulevard, in accordance with the City of San Diego Bicycle Master Plan, to connect with the existing bicycle network along West Point Loma and Sports Arena boulevards. White’s letter reads that the project will involve providing six feet of bike lanes with two-foot buffers “that will benefit bicyclists traveling on West Point Loma Boulevard. By establishing bike lanes, this project will enhance existing transportation facilities for both bicyclists and motorists. The bike lanes will allow cyclists to move at their own pace, help define road space for bikes, motorists and transit and promote a more orderly flow of traffic.” White’s letter added that bike lanes tend to have a “traffic-calming effect resulting in slower speeds.” Her letter does, however, state there is a trade-off with putting in new bike lanes. “To establish bike lanes within the existing roadway, some on-street parking on West Point Loma Boulevard will be removed.” Two Peninsula Community Planning Board members, and one cycling enthusiast, weighed-in on the proposed West Point Loma bike-lane addition. “I have no objection to the addition of bike lanes, per se,” said PCPB board member David Dick. “I am totally opposed to any effort to impose a ‘road diet’ on this [or any] stretch of West Point Loma Boulevard to accommodate them.” Dick said the impact of the loss of on-street parking “should be carefully considered and the opinions of those most likely to be impacted given due consideration.” At a recent PCPB meeting on the subject, Dick suggested the City “Place notices on the windshields of vehicles parked along the affected stretch of West Point Loma Boulevard, on a couple of occasions, to make sure due notice is given to those most likely to feel the impact of lost parking.” Fellow PCPB planner Sarah Moga Alemany, said: “I want to learn more about the plan and see more information about how removing the parking spaces would affect residents. I think it’s important to make our community more walkable and bike friendly so we can get more cars off the road.” Added Moga Alemany: “I want to support plans that make it easier for residents to walk or bike safely to restaurants, stores, etc. I’m hoping this plan will take us in the right direction. The current traffic situation is horrible, and we need to look at other options.” Of the new bike-lane proposal, District 2 representative for City of San Diego’s Bicycle Advisory Board Nicole Burgess, said: “The question should not be whether a bicycle facility is approved, but rather what kind of bicycle facility, and how it happens… Either remove parking spaces for a dedicated Class II bike lane, or implement a road diet to provide a separated Class IV bikeway and maintain parking.”   Burgess added that the City “should implement a safe bicycle facility as noted in the Bicycle Master Plan. Implementing a safe and comfortable bicycle facility is also a Vision Zero Strategy for Safety, and the City should incorporate best practices to ensure this corridor is improved with the current resurfacing project.” Burgess noted this type of corridor with multiple lanes of high vehicular speeds over 35 mph is identified “as one of the most dangerous types of roadways and should definitely be required to provide a separated facility for people who want to bike. This is an extremely important corridor for the residents and businesses in the area and the people who access this area by bike and foot.” 
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    Carl Embargo
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    September 15, 2018
    Pro bike lane, but even more pro resurfacing this mess of a stretch of roadway. Get it done already
    Nicole Kay Clark – entrepreneur, model and ultimate ‘cool girl’
    by PAIGE FULFER
    Sep 09, 2018 | 43085 views | 1 1 comments | 20 20 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Cool Girl Connection works with both local and global brands. Here, Nicole models Volcom's sustainable swimwear in collaboration with ISHINE365. / Photo by Ricardo De Jesus.
    Cool Girl Connection works with both local and global brands. Here, Nicole models Volcom's sustainable swimwear in collaboration with ISHINE365. / Photo by Ricardo De Jesus.
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    Cool Girl Connection collaborates with various brands that promote women empowerment and self confidence, such as this collaboration with She Emerges. / Photo by Ricardo De Jesus.
    Cool Girl Connection collaborates with various brands that promote women empowerment and self confidence, such as this collaboration with She Emerges. / Photo by Ricardo De Jesus.
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    Nicole Kay Clark and Ricardo De Jesus founded Cool Girl Connection.
    Nicole Kay Clark and Ricardo De Jesus founded Cool Girl Connection.
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    Nicole Kay Clark brings her fresh Southern California vibe to each and every collaboration, like the collab seen here with GypSea Dreams (an accessories line). / Photo by Ricardo De Jesus.
    Nicole Kay Clark brings her fresh Southern California vibe to each and every collaboration, like the collab seen here with GypSea Dreams (an accessories line). / Photo by Ricardo De Jesus.
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    Nicole Kay Clark couldn’t be happier to now call Ocean Beach her home. “For years I had bounced between Florida, New York, and California while working in the entertainment industry,” she says.  After settling in Florida during school at Daytona State College, she was ready to make one final move.  “I had lived in Los Angeles in the past but it was too overpopulated for my liking. My mother had been living in San Diego, and offered to help me make the move so I took the opportunity and went for it! San Diego was my last shot at California. I absolutely love it here,” Clark says. Since moving to the west coast, Clark has blossomed to take the social media and branding worlds by storm. On top of modeling and participating in brand collaborations on her own, she even co-founded her creative agency called Cool Girl Connection.  “Photographer/ videographer Ricardo De Jesus (co-founder) and I work together as a team specializing in photo/ video production, social media management, and branding strategies. Our client list is as unique as we are and ranges from fashion to food brands,” Clark says. It was Clark’s 10-plus years modeling and acting that led her to change course and open her own agency. She decided to merge her knowledge from working at modeling agencies with her experience as a model/ actress to “come up with a game plan.” “Cool Girl Connection was born out of my desire to inspire girls to be themselves. Industry standards weren’t making room for ‘real’ girls so I decided to create a space that encouraged people not to be ‘models’ but to be ‘cool.’ The world needs more people that believe in the power of being themselves and we’re here to help encourage it,” urges Clark.  Cool Girl Connection is making quite the name for itself in sunny San Diego, recently working with brands including Reef, Dickies Girl, Skull Candy, Volcom, Billabong, Rocket Dog, and Tipsy Elves.  Clark even works with companies that allow her to travel in order to fulfill creative branding activations. For example, she recently traveled to Costa Rica for a collaborative shoot for Dang Foods, and is currently in Puerto Rico with De Jesus shooting new content. She constantly works on building her content and presence on social media. Between emails, photoshoots, and editing, Clark manages to remind herself to embrace the beautiful beach city she is lucky enough to call home.  “Most days at 10 a.m., I take a walk to the beach to give my eyes a break from the computer screen and allow for creative thoughts to flow. Once I get home, I write down the ideas that came to mind and start putting forth the effort to put my thoughts into action,” says the entrepreneur. Want to know more? If your company is in need of photo/ video content or social media management, Nicole Kay Clark can be reached at coolgirlconnection@gmail.com. Visit nicolekayclark.com and follow on Instagram @nicolekayclark, @coolgirlconnection for more information.
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    Robert Burns
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    August 06, 2018
    Hey, she could be Jewell caliber!
    Community briefs for Pacific Beach and Mission Beach
    Sep 07, 2018 | 19920 views | 0 0 comments | 10 10 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Mission Bay High cheerleaders perform during the Bucs 44-15 loss to Eldorado on Aug. 24. / Photo by Steve Sidell
    Mission Bay High cheerleaders perform during the Bucs 44-15 loss to Eldorado on Aug. 24. / Photo by Steve Sidell
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    Heart of PB Restaurant Walk The Heart of PB Restaurant Walk will take place 4 to 9 p.m. Sept. 12 showcasing the finest culinary delights east of Dawes Street. Spend the last days of summer with friends and family by enjoying the best of Pacific Beach's eclectic and international cuisine. Participating restaurants: Hammond's Gourmet Ice Cream, Pacific Beach Cantina, Barrel Republic, Café Athena, Woodstock's Pizza, Jamba Juice, Cerveza Jack's, The Fish Shop, Vallarta Express, Costa Brava, Yogurt on the Rocks, The Broken Yolk, SD Tap Room, Tavern, Mr. Frostie, Buddy's Diner, and Freshii. Aloha Poke closes Chicago-based Aloha Poke Co., which debuted June 27 at 4465 Mission Blvd. in a brand new building where Der Wienerschnitzel once stood, has shuttered after just two months. The restaurant chain reportedly has been involved in a dispute with other poke restaurants, whom Aloha Poke was allegedly threatening with legal action for using derivations of the words "aloha" with “poke,” which Aloha Poke was claiming were an infringement on its company trademark. Since July, Aloha Poke reportedly has been sending out cease-and-desist letters to similarly named businesses, saying they needed to find new names, even longtime Hawaiian poke eateries. The negative attention has resulted in numerous viral posts accusing Aloha Poke of predatory business practices and culturally appropriating Hawaiian words and traditions. new ramen eatery coming Wokou Ramen & Yakitori is opening up a second location in Pacific Beach in early November. Wokou will occupy the current space that housed Promiscuous Fork at Ingraham and La Playa. The 2,800-square-foot space will be redesigned to feature indoor and outdoor seating and a yakitori grill facing the street. The bar will offer beer, wine and a wide selection of sakes and sake bombs. And, just as she did in the Carmel Valley shop, artist España Garcia will exhibit her signature wall illustrations coupled with Mike Dunn’s metalwork at the new location. Volleyball Tournament and Craft Beer Tasting The Old Mission Beach Athletic Club is holding its 10th annual Volleyball Tournament and Craft Beer Tasting from noon to 4 p.m. on Sept. 8. The 4-on-4 tournament will take place at Mariners Point, Mission Bay, with men’s, women’s, and co-ed divisions. This event is for adults 21 and older. Attendees and participants can sip on unlimited San Diego craft beer while watching the tournament in action. Second Chance Beer Co., Iron Fist Brewing, Thorn Brewing, and Bay City Brewing will be pouring in the beer-tasting area. Wristbands for unlimited craft beer can be purchased through Eventbrite. The tournament is meant for everyone, even those who don’t have experience playing in tournaments. In true OMBAC fashion, there will be awards for the winning teams and the best team uniforms.  For more information on the event or to register, visit ombac.org/volleyball. OMSurf 25th annual Classic Longboard Surfing Contest set for Sept. 15 Old Mission Beach Athletic Club will hold the OMSurf 25th annual Classic Longboard Surfing Contest on Sept. 15 on the north side of Crystal Pier. OMBAC is calling all surf enthusiasts to grab their vintage surfboards and gather for a nostalgic competition in Pacific Beach. Check-in for the contest will begin at 7:30 a.m. with the first heat paddle out at 8:15 a.m. All contestants must surf on 1969 or older longboards, 9-feet or longer, with no leash. There are separate divisions for Open, Wahine and Menehune (youth 16 years old and under). Proceeds from the event go to benefit Drowning Prevention Foundation of San Diego AKA San Diego Junior Lifeguards. Those who are interested in competing or watching may find more information at ombac.org/omsurf. Coastal Cleanup Day on Sept. 15 I Love A Clean San Diego is looking for 8,000 volunteers to participate at more than 100 sites across San Diego County on Saturday, Sept. 15, from 9 a.m. to noon, as part of the 34th annual Coastal Cleanup Day. I Love A Clean San Diego has coordinated this event locally for 33 years and successfully mobilizes thousands of volunteers, while also supporting cleanup efforts in Tijuana. Volunteers of all ages and ability levels are encouraged to sign up for a site in their neighborhood and help leave a lasting impact on the entire region. For more information about sites and volunteer registration, visit CleanupDay.org. Last year, Coastal Cleanup Day volunteers removed 137,299 pounds of trash and recyclables from San Diego and Tijuana regions that otherwise would have polluted the beloved coastline and the Pacific Ocean. Each volunteer who brings a reusable water bottle, work gloves, and/or a bucket to collect litter significantly reduces the need for single-use bags and disposable gloves. San Diego Coastkeeper’s Seaside Soiree On Sept. 12, San Diego Coastkeeper hold its annual Seaside Soiree to celebrate clean water, a vibrant environment, and the community that makes it all possible. The event will mark the organization’s 23rd year of defending clean water for the communities and natural resources that depend on it, and will raise critical funds to support Coastkeeper’s important programs and projects. Taking place at theBali Hai on Shelter Island, guests of the Seaside Soiree will raise a glass to clean water while enjoying a front row, sunset view of San Diego Bay and the city skyline. A VIP reception will run from 4:30 to 6 p.m., with the general admission portion following from 6 to 8 p.m. The event will have a roaming buffet, cash bar, educational displays, some friendly competition in the form of a silent auction, and of course, the Bali Hai’s world famous mai tais. Tickets may be purchased at sdcoastkeeper.org. General admission tickets are $100. To reserve a table or sponsor the event, contact Stephanie Ritter at stephanie@sdcoastkeeper.org or 619-758-7743 ext 111.
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    Learn fly fishing skills for angling in Mission Bay and Pacific Beach
    by DAVE SCHWAB
    Sep 07, 2018 | 491 views | 0 0 comments | 7 7 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Tyler Vanosdell, of Pacific Beach, casts into the Pacific Ocean near the Crystal Pier. Vanosdell started Mission Bay Fly Fishing Co. to parlay his fly fishing skills and intimate knowledge of the local waterways into a profitable business.
    Tyler Vanosdell, of Pacific Beach, casts into the Pacific Ocean near the Crystal Pier. Vanosdell started Mission Bay Fly Fishing Co. to parlay his fly fishing skills and intimate knowledge of the local waterways into a profitable business.
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    Tyler Vanosdell of Pacific Beach has found a way to parlay his fly fishing skills and intimate knowledge of the local waterways into a profitable enterprise. At night, you can find Vanosdell working at Trader Joe’s. By day, he’s managing his fly fishing guide service. “I worked last night until 10:45 p.m., then got up with the sun today,” said Vanosdell, describing a typical weekday. It was his spouse who encouraged him to “give it a shot” when he suggested angling could be a sideline business. That was back in April when his fly fishing website missionbayflyfishingco.com went live. The public response was more than he’d anticipated. “Right away we got at least 15 to 17 people out on the water and exposed them to what fly fishing in San Diego had to offer,” Vanosdell said. “Shore fishing is really great along the bay and is very accessible here in San Diego.” Fly fishing in fresh or salt water is an angling method in which an artificial "fly" is used to catch fish. The fly is cast using a fly rod, reel, and specialized weighted line. Casting a nearly weightless fly or “lure” requires casting techniques significantly different than usual. Fly fishermen use hand-tied flies resembling natural invertebrates, baitfish, other food organisms, or “lures " to provoke the fish to strike (bite at the fly). Vanosdell’s fished everything from muddy brown irrigation water in Arizona, to clear stream trout fishing in Utah and Montana to the open salty ocean in San Diego. He noted the main thing about fly fishing “really is the change of gear.” And the approach. “Typically, you keep your fly on top of the water,” said Vanosdell. “But fly fishing here in San Diego you need a weighted fly line that sinks. You also use designed flies that look like crabs or shrimp, which in the bay, is the main diet for fish here mimicking what they eat.” On a recent weekday, Vanosdell started fishing at sunrise in Mission Beach. “I like to get out early to beat the crowd,” he said, characterizing fly fishing as “a niche within a niche.” He pointed out the angling craft is “rewarding but a lot of work.” Vanosdell books clients ahead of time, picking them up or meeting them at their destination for typically two to four hours of fishing. His clientele is a healthy mix of locals and tourists. Fly fishing can be done year-round in San Diego though the types of fish caught – corbina (ghost of the coast), corvina, croaker, halibut, spotted bay bass – are seasonal. Vanosdell charges $25 an hour for fly fishing instruction, $65 an hour for guiding. “I take them to spots where the fish have been hanging out and help them,” he said, adding he coaches them on “casting a lot farther to get more distance.” The fly fishing guide described San Diego’s waters as “special.” “There are miles of beach to cover in the bay alone, not even counting the surf along the shore,” Vanosdell said, adding his mission statement stipulates “having fun” is a primary objective. Mission Bay Fly Fishing Co. What: $25 an hour for fly fishing instruction, $65 an hour for guiding. Info: missionbayflyfishingco.com, tvanosdell@gmail.com, 619-929-2013.
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