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    King tides make a splash – show shoreline susceptible to sea level rise
    Dec 06, 2017 | 17510 views | 0 0 comments | 7 7 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    A photographer gets splashed as a huge wave crashes over the stairs to Garbage Beach during a king tide on Tuesday, Dec. 5. / Photo by Thomas Melville
    A photographer gets splashed as a huge wave crashes over the stairs to Garbage Beach during a king tide on Tuesday, Dec. 5. / Photo by Thomas Melville
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    Ocean Beach resident Maddie Drinkward looks on as a huge wave heads toward her during the king tide on Tuesday morning. / PHOTO BY THOMAS MELVILLE
    Ocean Beach resident Maddie Drinkward looks on as a huge wave heads toward her during the king tide on Tuesday morning. / PHOTO BY THOMAS MELVILLE
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    Some of the year's highest tides, known as “king tides,” hit the California shoreline this week, providing a glimpse of what the state can expect as sea levels rise in the coming years. This winter, the largest tides took place on Dec. 3, 4, and 5, and will take place again Jan. 1 and 2. The California King Tides Project is asking the public to go outside and photograph these ultra-high tides to illustrate how homes, harbors, beaches, wetlands, seawalls, and public access to the coast will be affected by future sea level rise. During king tides, nearly all of the Kendall Frost Marsh Reserve in Mission Bay is flooded with water, giving researchers insight into what the new normal will be for this remnant wetland under rising seas. Endangered Light-footed Ridgway's Rails live and nest in this 40-acre habitat, the only piece remaining of what was once 4,000 acres of wetlands in Mission Bay. The king tides push the birds to the margins of the salt marsh to stay out of the water and researchers use this opportunity to count this otherwise hard-to-spot secretive marsh bird.  Mission Bay’s wetlands supply habitat for hundreds of local wildlife species, protect San Diego from climate change impacts such as flooding, and improve water quality. In addition to using the high tides as a chance to document the number of Ridgway’s Rails in Mission Bay, San Diego Audubon encourages residents to use this as a visual opportunity to understand why the region must ensure protection and restoration of its wetlands so that they can continue to create cleaner water, buffer communities from sea level rise, provide habitat for wildlife, and get people into nature.  State and local officials and climate change researchers use the images taken during the king tides season to validate sea level rise models and better assess local flood vulnerabilities for planning purposes. Recent advances in the science of sea level rise and climate modeling have brought increased attention to the importance of these planning efforts. This includes the California Ocean Protection Council’s updated Sea Level Rice Guidance, which is open for public comment through Dec. 15.
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    ISA Adaptive Surf Competition in La Jolla adds women’s division
    by BLAKE BUNCH
    Dec 01, 2017 | 35430 views | 0 0 comments | 10 10 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Dani Burt lost her right leg above the knee in a motorcycle accident, but since has learned how to surf - progressing to capture the 2016 WSA adaptive surfing championship. She will look for another title at this weekend’s adaptive surf competition. / PHOTO BY PAT WEBER
    Dani Burt lost her right leg above the knee in a motorcycle accident, but since has learned how to surf - progressing to capture the 2016 WSA adaptive surfing championship. She will look for another title at this weekend’s adaptive surf competition. / PHOTO BY PAT WEBER
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    New Jersey native Dani Burt grew up skateboarding and bodyboarding, but always found a primal need to be in the ocean. Prior to her losing her right leg (above her knee) in a motorcycle accident, however, she had never been surfing. Now Burt, a doctor of physical therapy at Scripps Memorial Hospital, has been named the 2016 WSA US champion in adaptive surfing and looks to secure another title. Between Nov. 29 and Dec. 3, she will be competing in the Stance Adaptive World Surfing Championship at La Jolla Shores. Presented by Vissla and the City of San Diego, this is the first year that Burt will be able to surf in a women’s-only division. “I was in Hawaii about 10 or 11 years ago for the Duke’s Festival. This was after the accident, after watching a lot of the competitions, I knew I had to get back in the water,” said Burt. “Around this time, however, there weren’t any ‘surf legs,’ so I had to rig one up and some of my surfer friends took me out.” While her background, developed balance and board knowledge helped push her forward, like most starting something from scratch, she had her doubts. It wasn’t until a chance meeting with legendary surfer and shaper Donald Takayama at his Oceanside shop that she dialed it in. “It was truly inspiring, as he is someone who I definitely looked up to,” said Burt. “We were talking at the shop one day, and he was like ‘here, take a board.’ He was a huge influence on me. For the ISA contest, I have a 9-foot-long Takayama and a 7-foot-10-inch-long pintail mini in my quiver.” Prior to this year’s contest, there weren’t enough women to comprise a women’s “para surfing” (adaptive surfing) division, so Burt competed in the mixed-gender division. Despite being the minority sex in her group, she went on to capture the 2016 title, as well as come in second this year. In 2016, the event featured seven women from five countries across three divisions. The inclusion of a separate women’s division has played a key role in more than doubling women’s participation in this year’s contest.  “The ISA is proud to be actively promoting and developing women’s surfing around the globe,” said ISA president Fernando Aguerre. “Creating an opportunity for women in the Stance ISA World Adaptive Surfing Championship is just another step in working towards complete gender equality, which is the ultimate goal.”
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    City approves millions for upgrades to Mission Bay Park
    by DAVE SCHWAB
    Nov 29, 2017 | 9934 views | 1 1 comments | 7 7 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Sunset Point, Vacation Isle Park, Ingraham Street bridge, Ski Beach, and Government Island in Mission Bay. / PHOTO BY THOMAS MELVILLE
    Sunset Point, Vacation Isle Park, Ingraham Street bridge, Ski Beach, and Government Island in Mission Bay. / PHOTO BY THOMAS MELVILLE
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    San Diego officials have unveiled plans to spend $117 million during the next decade upgrading Mission Bay Park, providing new amenities, restoring marshland and creating additional habitat for endangered species. New amenities for Mission Bay Park will include cycling and pedestrian paths, playgrounds, a fitness course, lighting, signs, landscaping, resurfaced parking lots and rehabilitation of the seawall. “This is very good news,” said Mission Beach Town Council president Gary Wonacott. “The town council has been promoting the restoration of the Boardwalk seawall for some time. The Mission Bay Park area truly serves all of San Diego. This investment is money well spent.”   Proposition C, approved by voters in 2008, mapped out a specific list of priority improvement projects for Mission Bay Park. Measure J, approved in 2016, allowed for multiple projects on the priority list to be pursued simultaneously, “As long as they did not preclude the completion of higher-priority projects,” said City spokesman Tim Graham. “The first few projects on the priority list require lengthy environmental analysis. We have, therefore, developed a plan that will first implement several projects such as new comfort stations, playgrounds and parking lots,” Graham said. San Diego Park and Recreation has started an evaluation of park amenities such as playgrounds, comfort stations and parking lots, said Graham. A 10-year Mission Bay Park Improvement Fund allocation plan, developed by Park and Recreation staff, will be considered by the City Council on Monday, Dec. 4. Before being amended, the regulations required the park’s share of lease revenues to be devoted to two priorities: dredging the floor of the bay to boost boating opportunities, and restoration of marshland, which helps fight sea-level rise. New charter amendments maintain those priorities, but allow the city to begin spending money on lower-priority projects, while lengthy environmental approvals are secured for dredging and marshland restoration. Graham said dredging and marshland restoration nonetheless still top the park's priority list. “The dredging project is designed to return navigational boating safety to Mission Bay,” he said. “It is scheduled to last approximately five to six months. Wetland creation and restoration is designed to improve the bay’s water quality.” How will marshland habitat be restored? “Campland’s 40 acres next to Kendall-Frost (preserve) will be converted to new wetland/marshland,” said Graham. “The goal is to first filter low-flow runoff from Rose Creek before it reaches the bay. De Anza will have new wetland along Rose Creek and around its perimeter. New wetland restoration will also take place at Cudahy and Tecolote creeks where they enter the bay.”   How long will it take the city to get environmental approvals for dredging/habitat restoration?   “The dredging project is currently permitted,” Graham said. “We anticipate commencing the project in December or early January.” Graham added habitat restoration environmental review most likely will take at least three years. “Any eelgrass impacted from the dredging project will be mitigated through the planting of new eelgrass,” he said. “Any impacts to nesting least terns will be minimized.” Graham said funds to upgrade the park are “100 percent Mission Bay Park lease revenues generated annually in Mission Bay Park and earmarked specifically for improvements in the park.” The city spokesperson said the park’s annual lease revenues are approximately $30 million. The first $20 million goes to the city's general fund. The remaining $10 million is allocated 65 percent to the Mission Bay Park Improvement Fund and 35 percent to the San Diego Regional Parks Improvement Fund. The San Diego Charter restricts capital improvements in Mission Bay to complete the following prioritized projects: • Restoration of navigable waters and elimination of navigable hazards; • Wetland expansion and water-quality improvements; • Restoration of shoreline treatments; • Expansion of endangered or threatened species preserves and habitats; and • Deferred maintenance projects.
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    Magie Nicholas
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    December 06, 2017
    HOW TO GET YOUR DIVORCE EX HUSBAND & WIFE BACK BEFORE XMAS

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    La Jolla news and community briefs
    Nov 20, 2017 | 25479 views | 0 0 comments | 12 12 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    One major benefit of calling San Diego home is the ability to catch sunsets like this one, captured recently at La Jolla Shores. La Jolla Shores is one of the countless spots to catch a proper beach sunset in the area. / PHOTO BY DON BALCH
    One major benefit of calling San Diego home is the ability to catch sunsets like this one, captured recently at La Jolla Shores. La Jolla Shores is one of the countless spots to catch a proper beach sunset in the area. / PHOTO BY DON BALCH
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    Torrey Pines holiday culinary schedule A.R. Valentien at The Lodge at Torrey Pines Celebrate Thanksgiving at The Lodge at Torrey Pines’ signature restaurant, A.R. Valentien, and enjoy a prix fixe four-course meal featuring the tastes of the season. Indulge in fare from renowned Executive Chef Jeff Jackson in the timbered indoor-outdoor dining room overlooking the 18th hole of Torrey Pines Golf Course.                                                                                                                                                               Thursday, Nov. 23 - Lunch seating will be from noon to 4 p.m, with dinner seating from 4 to 10 p.m. Costs is $110 per person and $55 for children under 12; $130 with free-flowing sparkling wine. Advanced reservations highly recommended. For more information, visit LodgeTorreyPines.com or call 858.777.6635. The Grill at The Lodge at Torrey Pines Savor the smoky flavors of the outdoor rotisserie at The Lodge’s more casual restaurant, The Grill, on Thanksgiving. Cozy up for a three-course meal with beer or wine pairings complete with sweeping views of the iconic Torrey Pines Golf Course.  Thursday, Nov. 23 - Lunch seating will begin from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., while dinner seating will be held from 5 to 10 p.m. Cost will be $60 per person, $75 with beers, $85 with wines and $35 for children under 12 Advanced reservations highly recommended. For more information visit LodgeTorreyPines.com or call 858.777.6641/ Second Chance to host ‘Bail Me Out’ event Nov. 28 On Tuesday, Nov. 28, Sheriff William Gore, San Diego City Attorney Mara Elliott, County Supervisor Kristin Gaspar and San Diego County District Attorney Summer Stephan will volunteer to "go to jail" to help raise money to support Second Chance services. The event will be held at Palm Plaza at Westfield UTC Mall from 12:00 to 3:00 p.m. in honor of Giving Tuesday.  Proceeds will go to benefit Second Chance programs that provide employment skills and amenities to the men, women and youth who seek an opportunity to become self-sufficient. San Diegans are asked to stop by UTC and help "bail” the officials out of the "jail" by making a donation to Second Chance. Those who cannot attend can text "bailmeout" to 41444 to donate by text on #GivingTuesday, or donate online at www.secondchanceprogram.org/how-to-help/. #GivingTuesday is a global day of giving fueled by the power of social media and collaboration. Celebrated annually on the Tuesday following Thanksgiving (in the U.S.) and the widely recognized shopping events Black Friday and Cyber Monday, #GivingTuesday kicks off the charitable season, when many focus on their holiday and end-of-year giving. “Our goal is to raise $10,000 through our ‘Bail Me Out’ Giving Tuesday campaign.  The proceeds will provide job-readiness programs, sober living support, professional clothing, bus passes and job-related education to men and women throughout San Diego,” said Robert Coleman, president & CEO of Second Chance.  “We are so grateful for the generosity of all who participate in Giving Tuesday, especially our elected officials.” Participants can additionally set up their own account and become a crowd-fundraiser to be “bailed out” of “jail” by texting “bailmeout” to 71777. To additionally fundraise for Second Chance or to be a social media ambassador, please contact Maureen at mpolimadei@secondchanceprogram.org.  For more information on Second Chance, visit https://www.secondchanceprogram.org. La Valencia holiday season Enjoy a classic Christmas at the Pink Lady this season.  The landmark La Valencia Hotel is celebration central with a calendar of holiday fun built around the theme “Miracle on Prospect Street,” harkening to another holiday tradition. The season starts when millions of twinkling lights begin illuminating the sky for the hotel’s annual “Sea of Lights” on Nov. 23.  Don’t miss a community favorite – La V’s cozy Tree Lighting Ceremony on Nov. 28, complete with carolers, cocoa and crafts for the kids.  In fact, La Valencia is such an integral part of this seaside community that its long-time Managing Director, Mark Dibella, has been invited to be the Grand Marshal of La Jolla’s 60th annual Christmas Parade on Dec. 3rd.  La V is also ready to help take the stress out of your holiday feasting with specially crafted and lavish menus for Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year’s.    La Valencia is proud to be partnering with Miracle Babies this holiday season, a local charity started by Dr. Sean Daneshmand to assist families of sick newborns in their time of need. Miracle Babies will have a very special Pack ‘n’ Play set up by La V’s beautiful Christmas tree for the collection of:  diapers, wipes, socks, blankets, burp cloths, and toys for siblings. Hotel guests and local residents are invited to share the holiday spirit by donating goods to help support the mission of this San Diego based non-profit.   Nov. 23 – Annual Sea of Lights – The 6th annual Sea of Lights will be switched on to illuminate the Pink Lady from top to bottom with millions of twinkling lights, taking the enchantment of La V to magical heights. Nov. 23 – Thanksgiving buffet – From noon to 8 p.m. A culinary masterpiece to be thankful for.  Relax over a lavish Thanksgiving buffet feast at THE MED restaurant complete with all the trimmings and decadent desserts.  Café la Rue debuts a season of holiday craft cocktails and happier happy hour. $89 per adult and $39 per child (12 and under). Nov. 28 – Tree Lighting Ceremony – From 5 to 7 p.m. Join in at La V's annual holiday party in La Sala Lounge with warm holiday beverages, homemade cookies, classic carols and children's crafts.   La Jolla Country Day School Madrigal Singers at 5 pm, Countdown at 6 pm and live Entertainment to follow with Roman Palacios. Dec. 3 – La Jolla Christmas Parade – Held at 1:30 p.m. On the eve of La Valencia’s 91st anniversary, La V Managing Director, Mark Dibella, will be the proud Grand Marshal for La Jolla’s 60th annual Christmas Parade. Stepping off at 1:30 p.m. at the corner of Kline and Girard, the parade heads west with a turn down Prospect to the La Jolla Recreation Center where a fun-filled holiday festival keeps the magic going.  Dec. 24 and 25 - Sunday, from 5:30 to 9 p.m. and Monday, from noon to 8 p.m. Gather at THE MED and indulge in four delightful & decedent holiday courses crafted by Executive Chef Alex Emery and garnished with ocean vistas, seasonal music, and sweet treats. $95 per adult $49 per child. Dec. 31 – Starts at 5:30 p.m. Ring in the New Year at THE MED with an unforgettable five-course over-the-top dining experience followed by a countdown celebration in La Sala Lounge and live entertainment. $150 per adult. Jan 1 – 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Join to kick off 2018 at our award-winning New Year's Day brunch at THE MED featuring recovery cocktails and resolution specials. A la carte menu items starting at $16. Casual dining offered in Café la Rue. To book rooms or holiday events please call: 858-424-0771 or book your restaurant reservations on Open Table at bit.ly/THEMED. Little Mensches beach clean up a success Thanks to everyone who participated in the beach clean up, organized in cooperation with San Diego Coastkeeper.  Approximately 70 children/participants collected just under 50 pounds of trash off of the La Jolla Shores beach and park.  They will not be holding an event in December, but hope that you will join for their next event on Jan. 7, 2018, which will run in partnership with the amazing Challenged Athletes Foundation.  
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    La Jolla church ends bi-weekly dinner for the needy
    by BLAKE BUNCH
    Nov 17, 2017 | 8572 views | 0 0 comments | 18 18 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Mary, Star of the Sea, the Roman Catholic church in La Jolla that has ended its charitable meal program. Prior to the program’s cessation. So Others May Eat held dinners twice a month for more than nine years./ PHOTO BY BLAKE BUNCH
    Mary, Star of the Sea, the Roman Catholic church in La Jolla that has ended its charitable meal program. Prior to the program’s cessation. So Others May Eat held dinners twice a month for more than nine years./ PHOTO BY BLAKE BUNCH
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    The recent hepatitis A outbreak in San Diego, which has killed 20 people to date, prompted city officials to finally address the growing issue of homelessness. Their solution, however temporary, was to install hand-washing stations at homeless “hot spots,” pressure wash the sidewalks in said areas with a bleaching solution and create a tent city far enough removed from the outbreak epicenter, yet right in some residents’ backyards. While the city is busy “fighting” the issue of homelessness, a seemingly unforeseen event occurred a good distance away from the outbreak’s reach along the coast. Citing the hepatitis A outbreak and ongoing renovations, Mary, Star of the Sea, a Catholic church in La Jolla, decided to abruptly halt a charitable program that has consistently fed the needy for more than nine years. Through the program, So Others May Eat, meals that were provided every second Tuesday of each month will no longer be served at the church. So Others May Eat alternates weekly, providing meals to the less fortunate at Sacred Heart Church in Ocean Beach and Mary, Star of the Sea. Tresha Souza, the founder of So Others May Eat, says that she is appalled at the church’s decision to willingly neglect those in need. “What many people would not realize is that at least 60 percent of people who attended our meals could be classified as ‘working poor,’ for they lived in their own homes,” said Souza. “In most instances, they were often families that counted on these bi-weekly meals for sustenance. Honestly, I just think that it is utter hypocrisy – to hide behind the hepatitis A outbreak and deny one’s fellow man aid. I can’t believe the church didn’t stand up for what is right.” Unfortunately, the homelessness issue in coastal San Diego communities has become an exponentially polarizing issue. The Beach and Bay Press recently reported that a Pacific Beach resident, Matthew Phillips, started a petition on Change.org to end homeless “feeds” at PB churches. Phillips brought the issue before PB Town Council as well. The petition cited the amount of petty theft, violent crime, severe mental illness, drug and alcohol abuse and a generally apathetic nature of the homeless as reasoning to end the feeds. If it sounds like tough love, it is. Not surprisingly, some citizens are outraged at this notion – almsgiving being a major tenant of the Christian faith – while there are those who support the issue outright. While the La Jolla Village News reached out to Mary, Star of the Sea for comment, none was returned. The Catholic Diocese did issue the following statement, however:  “We’re sorry for any misunderstandings that have arisen regarding the ‘So Others May Eat’ dinners that used to take place at Mary Star of the Sea.  A major renovation forced us to close our parish hall for the past several months and we have had to redirect where and how we do our part to serve the less fortunate in our parish. We have not, and will never, turn our backs on the poor. As a parish, we will respond to the needs of our community; we will overcome the challenges posed by the hepatitis outbreak and we will continue to provide assistance to the homeless people and families who need our help and our prayers.” 
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    News
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